EUNKOOK (Mark) SUH, Ph. D.
I was educated at Yonsei University (B. A.) and at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (Ph. D., 1999), trained in personality and social psychology. After my first tenured position (Univ. of California, Irvine), I returned to my alma mater, Yonsei University, in 2003. Thanks to remarkable mentors (Drs. Ed Diener, Harry Triandis, Jerry Clore), students, and colleagues, we were able to produce work that are cited heavily in the areas of happiness and culture (+ 40,000 citations, Google Scholar, 2018).
- Yonsei researcher profile: click here
- Google scholar profile: click here
- Contact Information
Room 405, Widang Hall
Department of Psychology
Seoul 03722 Korea
Suh, E., Diener, E., & Fujita, F. (1996). Events and subjective well-being: Only recent events matter. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 70, 1091-1102.
Emotions versus norms. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 74, 482-493.
* This is one of the most highly cited papers published on happiness (+11,000; Google Scholar).
Suh, E. M. (2007). The downsides of an overly context-sensitive self: Implications from the culture and subjective well-being research. Journal of Personality, 75, 1321-1343.
Diener, E., Kanazawa, S., Suh, E. M., & Oishi, S. (2015). Why people are in a generally good mood. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 19, 235-256.
Suh, E. M., & Choi, S. (2018). Predictors of subjective well-being across cultures. In E. Diener, S. Oishi, & L. Tay (Eds.). Handbook of Well-Being. Salt Lake City, UT: Def Publishers. DOI: nobascholar.com.