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Wood, W., & Eagly, A. H. 2015). Two traditions of research on gender identity. Sex Roles, 73, 461-473.  [request paper]

Wood, W. (2016). Reply to Gangestad's commentary. Emotion Review, 8, 90-94. [request paper]

Wood, W., & Carden, L. (2014). Elusiveness of menstrual cycle effects on mate preference: Comment on Gildersleeve, Haselton, and Fales (2014). Psychological Bulletin, 140, 1265-1271. [request paper]

Wood, W., Kressel, L., Joshi, P. D., & Louie, B. (2104). Meta-analysis of menstrual cycle effects on women's mate preferences. Emotion Review, 6, 229-249. [request paper]

Eagly, A. H., & Wood, W. (2013). The nature-nurture debates: 25 years of challenges in the psychology of gender. Perspectives on Psychological Science, 8, 340-357. request paper

Wood, W., & Eagly, A. H. (2012). Biosocial construction of sex differences and similarities in behavior. In M. P. Zanna & J. M. Olson (Eds.), Advances in Experimental Social Psychology. San Diego, CA: Academic Press. [request paper]

Eagly, A. H., & Wood, W. (2011). Feminism and the evolution of sex differences and similarities. Sex Roles, 64(9-10), 758-767. request paper

Richman, L. S., VanDellen, M., & Wood, W. (2011). How women cope: Being a numerical minority in a male-dominated profession. Journal of Social Issues, 67, 492-509. request paper

Wood, W., & Eagly, A. H. (2010). Gender. In S. T. Fiske, D. T. Gilbert, & G. Lindzey (Eds.), Handbook of social psychology ( Vol. 1, 5th ed., pp. 629-667). New York: Wiley [request paper]

Witt, M. G., & Wood, W. (2010). Self-regulation of gendered behavior in everyday life. Sex Roles62, 635-646. [request paper]

Wood, W., & Eagly, A. H. (2009). Gender identity. In M. Leary & R. Hoyle (Eds.), Handbook of individual differences in social behavior (pp. 109-128).New York: Guilford. [request paper]

Eagly, A. H., Wood, W., & Johannnesen-Schmidt, M. C. (2004). The social role theory of sex differences and similarities: Implications for partner preference. In A. H. Eagly, A. Beall, & R. J. Sternberg (Eds.), Psychology of gender (2nd ed, pp. 269-295). New York: Guilford. [request paper]

Eagly, A. H., Wood, W., & Diekman, A. (2000). Social role theory of sex differences and similarities: A current appraisal. In T. Eckes & H. M. Trautner (Eds.), The developmental social psychology of gender (pp. 123-174). [request paper]

Boldry, J., Wood, W., & Kashy, D. (2001). Sex stereotypes and the evaluation of men and women in military training. Journal of Social Issues, 57, 689-706. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. [request paper]

Wood, W., & Eagly, A. H. (2007). An evolutionary biosocial theory of human mating. In S. Gangestad & J. A. Simpson (Eds.), The evolution of mind: Fundamental questions and controversies (383-390). New York: Guilford. [request paper]

Eagly, A. H., & Wood, W. (2005). Universal sex differences across patriarchal cultures ≠ evolved psychological dispositions. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 28, 281-283.

Wood, W., & Eagly, A. H. (2002). A cross-cultural analysis of the behavior of women and men: Implications for the origin of sex differences.Psychological Bulletin, 128, 699-727. [request paper]

Wood, W., & Eagly, A. H. (2000). A call to recognize the breadth of evolutionary perspectives: Sociocultural theories and evolutionary psychology. Psychological Inquiry, 11, 52-55. [request paper]

Eagly, A. H., & Wood, W. (1999). The origins of human sex differences: Evolved dispositions versus social roles. American Psychologist, 54, 408-423. [request paper]

Wood, W., Christensen, P. N., Hebl, M. R., & Rothgerber, H. (1997). Sex-typed norms, affect, and the self. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 73, 523-535. [request paper]

Shackelford, S., Wood, W., & Worchel, S. (1996). Behavioral styles and the influence of women in mixed-sex groups. Social Psychology Quarterly, 59, 284-293. [request paper]

Grossman, M., & Wood, W. (1993). Sex differences in emotional intensity: A social role explanation. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 65, 1010-1022. [request paper]

Wood, W., Rhodes, N., & Whelan, M. (1989). Sex differences in positive well-being: A consideration of emotional style and marital status.Psychological Bulletin, 106, 249-264. [request paper]

http://dornsife.usc.edu/wendywood/gender-differences-in-social-behavior/