Associate Professor ● Department of Sociology ● University of Maryland
Long Doan is an Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Maryland. He is broadly interested in how various social psychological processes motivate behavior and explain patterns of inequality. In particular, Doan is interested in the intersections of sexuality, gender, and race. His work examines how seemingly subtle differences in evaluations of individuals based on their social characteristics lead to larger, more concrete implications, such as the acceptance or denial of legal rights or decisions related to hiring.
E-mail: longdoan (at) umd (dot) edu ● Office Phone: 301.405.7586 ● Office Fax: 301.314.6892
Snail Mail: Long Doan, Department of Sociology, 2112 Parren J. Mitchell Art/Sociology Building, 3834 Campus Dr., College Park, MD 20742
Benard, Stephen, Long Doan, D. Adam Nicholson, Emily Meanwell, Eric Wright, and Peter Lista. 2023. “An ‘eye for an eye’ versus ‘turning the other cheek’? The status consequences of revenge and forgiveness in intergroup conflict.” Social Forces. doi: doi.org/10.1093/sf/soad073.
Rinderknecht, R. Gordon, Long Doan, and Liana C. Sayer. 2023. “Loneliness Loves Company, Some More Than Others: Tie Strength, Interaction Form, and Their Relation to Loneliness.” Social Problems 70(2):378–95. doi: 10.1093/socpro/spab049
Amerikaner, Layne, Hope Xu Yan, Liana C. Sayer, Long Doan, Jessica N. Fish, Kelsey J. Drotning, R. Gordon Rinderknecht. “Blurred Border or Safe Harbor? Emotional Well-being Among Sexual and Gender Minority Adults Working from Home During COVID-19.” Social Science & Medicine 323:115850. doi: 10.1016/j.socscimed.2023.115850.
Drotning, Kelsey J., Long Doan, Liana C. Sayer, Jessica N. Fish, and R. Gordon Rinderknecht. 2022. “Not all Homes are Safe: Family Violence During the COVID-19 Pandemic.” Journal of Family Violence 38(2):189–201. doi: 10.1007/s10896-022-00372-y
Doan, Long, and Matthew K. Grace. 2022 (equal). “Factors Affecting Public Opinion on the Denial of Healthcare to Transgender Persons.” American Sociological Review 87(2):275–302. doi: 10.1177/00031224221082233
Lupia-Mutz Award for Outstanding Publication
Quadlin, Natasha, Nanum Jeon, Long Doan, and Brian Powell. 2022. “Untangling Perceptions of Atypical Parents.” Journal of Marriage and Family 84(4):1175–95. doi: 10.1111/jomf.12850
Benard, Stephen, Long Doan, Adam Nicholson, Emily Meanwell, Eric L. Wright, and Peter Lista. 2022. “To Forgive Is Divine? Morality and the Status Value of Intergroup Revenge and Forgiveness.” RSF: The Russell Sage Foundation Journal of the Social Sciences 8(6):122–39. doi: 10.7758/RSF.2022.8.6.07
R. Gordon Rinderknecht, Long Doan, and Liana Sayer. 2022. “MyTimeUse: An Online Implementation of the Day-Reconstruction Method.” Journal of Time Use Research 17(1): 23–50. doi: 10.32797/jtur-2022-3
Yan, Xu, Liana C. Sayer, Daniella Negraia, R. Gordon Rinderknecht, Long Doan, Kelsey Drotning, Jessica N. Fish, and Clayton Buck. 2022. “Motherhood and Stress During COVID-19: Exploring the Moderating Effects of Employment.” Socius 8:1–21. doi: 10.1177/23780231221103056.
Doan, Long, Natasha Quadlin, and Brian Powell. 2022. “Attitudes toward Formal Rights and Informal Privileges for Transgender People: Evidence from a National Survey Experiment.” Pp. 47–72 in The Demography of Transgender, Nonbinary, and Gender Minority Populations, edited by Amanda Baumle and Sonny Nordmarken. doi: 10.1007/978-3-031-06329-9_3
Manago, Bianca, Trenton Mize, and Long Doan. 2021. “Can you really study an army on the internet? Comparing how status tasks perform in the laboratory and online settings.” Sociological Methodology 51(2): 319–47. doi: 10.1177/00811750211014242
Salerno, John P., Long Doan, Liana Sayer, Kelsey Drotning, R. Gordon Rinderknecht, and Jessica N. Fish. 2021. “Living Displacement and Residing with Parents During COVID-19: Mental Health and Victimization Threats Among Sexual Minority Young Persons.” Psychology of Sexual Orientation and Gender Diversity. doi: 10.1037/sgd0000520
Jessica N. Fish, John Salerno, Natasha D. Williams, R. Gordon Rinderknecht, Kelsey J. Drotning, Liana C. Sayer, and Long Doan. 2021. “Sexual Minority Disparities in Health and Wellbeing as a Consequence of the COVID-19 Pandemic Differ by Sexual Identity.” LGBT Health 8(4):1–10. doi: 10.1089/lgbt.2020.0489
Doan, Long, Rashawn Ray, Connor Powelson, Genesis Fuentes, Rebecca Shankman, Shaun Genter, Jasmón Bailey. “Evaluation of a Virtual Reality Simulation Tool for Studying Bias in Police-Civilian Interactions.” Pp. 388-399 in Augmented Cognition: Proceedings of the International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction 2021 edited by D. Schmorrow and C. Fidopiastis. doi: 10.1007/978-3-030-78114-9_26
Connor, Brian and Long Doan. 2021. “Government and Corporate Surveillance: Moral Discourse on Privacy in the Civil Sphere.” Information, Communication, and Society 24(1):52–68. doi: 10.1080/1369118X.2019.1629693
Doan, Long and Trenton D. Mize. 2020. “Sexual Identity Disclosure Among Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Individuals.” Sociological Science 7:504–28. doi: 10.15195/v7.a21
Benard, Stephen and Long Doan. 2020. “When is retaliation respected? Vengefulness in intergroup and interpersonal contexts.” Socius 6:1–15. doi: 10.1177/2378023120967199
Doan, Long, Natasha Quadlin, and Brian Powell. 2019. “Americans’ Perceptions of the Sex of Transgender People: Evidence from a National Survey Experiment.” Socius 5:1–15. doi: 10.1177/2378023119852015
Mize, Trenton D., Long Doan, and J. Scott Long. 2019. “A General Framework for Comparing Marginal Effects Across Models.” Sociological Methodology 49(1):152–89. doi: 10.1177/0081175019852763
Connor, Brian and Long Doan. 2019. “Government vs. Corporate Surveillance: Privacy Concerns in the Digital World.” Pp. 47–62 in The Dialectic of Digital Culture, edited by D. Arditi and J. Miller. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.
Doan, Long and Natasha Quadlin (equal). 2019. “Partner Characteristics and Perceptions for Responsibility for Housework and Childcare.” Journal of Marriage and Family 81(1): 145–63. doi: 10.1111/jomf.12526.
Related media and blog coverage: [The Guardian] | [Slate] | [VICE] | [ELLE] | [Fast Company] | [The Huffington Post] | [Voice of America] | [Science Daily] | [Indiana Daily Student] | [Medical Daily] | [Fusion] | [Helsingin Sanomat] | [TakePart] | [Refinery29 ] | [M2Woman]
Quadlin, Natasha and Long Doan. 2018. “Sex-Typed Chores and the City: Gender, Urbanicity, and Housework.” Gender & Society 32(6): 789–813. doi: 10.1177/0891243218787758.
Doan, Long, Lisa R. Miller, and Annalise Loehr. 2015. “The Power of Love: The Role of Emotional Attributions and Standards in Heterosexuals’ Perceptions of Same-Sex Couples.” Social Forces94(1): 401-25. doi: 10.1093/sf/sov047. [SF Online Supplement]
Sally Hacker Graduate Student Paper Award, ASA Sex and Gender Section | Graduate Student Paper Award, ASA Emotions Section
Loehr, Annalise, Long Doan, and Lisa R. Miller. 2015. “The Role of Selection Effects in the Contact Hypothesis: Results from a National Survey on Sexual Prejudice.” Archives of Sexual Behavior. doi: 10.1007/s10508-015-0483-7.
Doan, Long, Annalise Loehr, and Lisa R. Miller. 2014. “Formal Rights and Informal Privileges for Same-Sex Couples: Evidence from a National Survey Experiment.” American Sociological Review79(6): 1172-95. doi: 10.1177/0003122414555886. [ASR Online Supplement] | [ASR Podcast] | [Replication Materials]
Graduate Student Paper Award, ASA Social Psychology Section | Graduate Student Paper Award, SSSP Sexual Behavior, Politics, and Communities Division
Related media coverage and blog posts: [London School of Economics] | [Chicago Tribune] | [Medical Daily] | [Live Science] | [Al Jazeera America] | [Pacific Standard] | [The Daily Mail] | [Phys.org] | [Gawker] | [The Bilerico Project] | [Towleroad]
Graduate Student Paper Award, ASA Social Psychology Section (Honorable Mention) | Graduate Student Paper Award, North Central Sociological Association | Graduate Student Paper Award, Midwest Sociological Society (2nd Place)
Benard, Stephen and Long Doan. 2011. “The Conflict-Cohesion Hypothesis: Past, Present, and Possible Futures.” Advances in Group Processes 28: 189-225. doi: 10.1108/S0882-6145(2011)0000028010.