Lovatt, P. (2018). Dance Psychology: The Science of Dance and Dancers. Dr Dance Presents, UK.
Lewis, C., Annett, L.E., Davenport, S., Hall, A. and Lovatt, P. (2016). Mood changes following social dance sessions in people with Parkinson's disease. Journal of Health Psychology, 21(4), 483-492.
 Lovatt, P. J. (2016). This is why we dance. BBC Science Focus, 302, 62-67.
Lewis, C., Lovatt, P. and Kirk, E. (2015). Many hands make light work: The facilitative role of gesture in verbal improvisation. Thinking Skills and Creativity, 17, 149-157
 Lovatt, P. (2013). Dance Psychology: The power of dance across behaviour and thinking. Psychology Review, 19 (1), 18-21.
 Lewis, C. and Lovatt, P. (2013). Breaking away from set patterns of thinking: Improvisation and divergent thinking. Thinking Skills and Creativity, 9, 46-58.
 Lovatt, P. (2011). Dance confidence, age and gender. Personality and Individual Differences, 50, 668-672.
 Williams, J. N. & Lovatt, P. (2005). Phonological Memory and Rule Learning. Language Learning, 55, s1, 177-233.
Joiner, R. Gavin, J., Duffield, J., Brosnan, M., Crook, C., Durndell, A., Maras, P., Miller, J., Scott, A. and Lovatt, P. (2005). Gender, internet identification and internet anxiety: Correlates of internet use. Cyber Psychology and Behavior, 8(4), 371-378.
 Williams, J.N. & Lovatt, P.J. (2003). Phonological Memory and Rule Learning. Language Learning, 53 (1), 67-121.
 Lovatt, P.J., Avons, S. E. & Masterson, J. (2002). Output decay in immediate serial recall: Speech time revisited. Journal of Memory and Language, 46 (1), 227-243.
 Lovatt, P. J. & Avons, S. E. (2001). Re-evaluating the word-length effect. In (Ed.) J. Andrade Working Memory in Perspective. Psychology Press.
 Lovatt, P.J., Avons, S. E. & Masterson, J. (2000). The word-length effect and disyllabic words. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology. 53A, 1-22.
 Lovatt, P.J. (1998). Immediate Serial Recall and the word-length effect. Unpublished Doctoral Thesis. University of Essex.
 Lovatt, P. J. & Bairaktaris, D. (1995). A computational account of phonologically mediated free recall. In (Eds.) L. Smith and P. Hancock. Neural Computation and Psychology. Springer Verlag.
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