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BHPS publications

We maintain a database of publications which use BHPS data (journal articles, book chapters, books, conference papers/proceedings, official publications, working papers, dissertations) and it is important that we keep it up to date.

If you have any recent publications which use the BHPS, and which are not already included in the database, please contact the

Displaying all 8 Publications

  1. When does money matter most? Examining the association between income and life satisfaction over the life course

    Felix Cheung and Richard E. Lucas

    1. Income Dynamics
    2. Well Being
    3. Life Course Analysis
  2. The role of domain satisfaction in explaining the paradoxical association between life satisfaction and age

    Kimberly K. McAdams, Richard E. Lucas, and M. Brent Donnellan

    1. Older People
    2. Well Being
  3. Does personality moderate reaction and adaptation to major life events? Evidence from the British Household Panel Survey

    Stevie C.Y. Yap, Ivana Anusic, and Richard E. Lucas

    1. Psychology
    2. Well Being
    3. Life Course Analysis
  4. Life satisfaction across the lifespan: findings from two nationally representative panel studies

    Brendan M. Baird, Richard E. Lucas, and M. Brent Donnellan

    1. Well Being
    2. Life Course Analysis
  5. Predicting relationship and life satisfaction from personality in nationally representative samples from three countries: the relative importance of actor, partner, and similarity effects

    Portia S. Dyrenforth, Deborah A. Kashy, M. Brent Donnellan, et al.

    1. Psychology
    2. Family Formation And Dissolution
    3. Well Being
  6. How stable is happiness? Using the STARTS model to estimate the stability of life satisfaction

    Richard E. Lucas and M. Brent Donnellan

    1. Statistical Analysis
    2. Well Being
  7. Adaptation and the set-point model of subjective well-being: does happiness change after major life events?

    Richard E. Lucas

    1. Psychology
    2. Well Being
    3. Life Course Analysis
  8. The optimum level of well-being: can people be too happy?

    Shigehiro Oishi, Ed Diener, and Richard E. Lucas

    1. Psychology
    2. Well Being

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