Long Doan

Assistant Professor ● Department of Sociology ● University of Maryland

Long Doan is an Assistant 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.

His current projects examine (1) the ways in which people’s gender and race jointly affect others’ interpretations of their emotion displays and, in turn, subsequent evaluations of them; (2) Americans' attitudes toward the gender and sexuality; (3) the role of status, power, and emotions in escalating or reducing intergroup conflict; and (4) predictors of sexual identity disclosure and the health consequences of sexual identity discrepancy. He is also involved in methodological work developing a general framework for comparing marginal effects across models. Doan's work primarily uses experimental and survey methods, and he is a member of the Group Processes Lab in the Department of Sociology. He teaches courses in the sociology of emotions, social psychology, and research methods.

Contact Information

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

Refereed Publications

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 and Corporate Surveillance: Moral Discourse on Privacy in the Civil Sphere.” Information, Communication, and Society. doi: 10.1080/1369118X.2019.1629693

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.

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]

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.

An, Weihua and Long Doan. 2015. “Monitoring Health Behavior Through Social Networks.” Social Networks 72: 8-17. doi: 10.1016/j.socnet.2015.02.001. [SN Online Supplement]

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]

Doan, Long. 2012. “A Social Model of Persistent Mood States.” Social Psychology Quarterly 75(3): 198-218. doi: 10.1177/0190272512451157. [SPQ Podcast]

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.