Department: Psychology/Social Science
Faculty: Humanities and Social Sciences
Office: NW N3453
Office Phone: (604) 527-5318
Education and Credentials
- Ph.D, Psychology (Developmental), University of British Columbia
- M.A., Child and Development Studies, Laurentian University
- B.A. (Hons.), Psychology, University of Windsor
Academic and Professional Profile
In addition to Douglas College, Shelley has previously enjoyed teaching at UBC (Women’s Studies), Langara College (Women’s Studies), and Alexander College (Psychology). From 1998 to 2004, she was a Research Associate with the FREDA Centre for Research on Violence Against Women and Children. She has collaboratively published for Health Canada, Status of Women, and Department of Justice.
TEACHING AND RESEARCH INTERESTS
- Aging, psycho-gerontology, lifespan development
- Oppression and privilege, systemic and institutional violence
- Gender and sexuality, social constructionism, intersectionality of identities
- Interactions of abuse and marginalization with disordered eating
- Women’s perceptions and experiences of menstrual cyclicity
- PSYC 1100: An Introduction to Psychology I
- PSYC 1200: An Introduction to Psychology II
- PSYC 1110: Psychology of Women
- PSYC 3120: Gender Relations
- PSYC 3322: Developmental Psychology: Adulthood and Aging
Open to Supervising Honours Students for 2021-22: NO
Selected Refereed Publications:
Moore, S., Reed, C.K.S., Martin, C.L., Fabes, R., & Bodman, D. (2006). Instructor’s classroom kit: Discovering child development (Volumes I and II). Boston: Allyn & Bacon. (To accompany Fabes & Martin, 2006).
Moore, S., with the assistance of K. D’Aoust, D. Robertson, C. Savage, & Y. Jiwani. (2003). Swallowing the hurt: Exploring the links among anorexia, bulimia and violence against women and girls. Ottawa: Family Violence Prevention Unit, Health Canada.
Moore, S. (1998, September). Mapping resistance on the body: Intersections of violence, anorexia, and bulimia in girls. Ottawa: Health Canada, Family Violence Prevention Division. (Funded by Health Canada and Status of Women)
Jiwani, Y., with the assistance of S. Moore & P. Kachuk. (1998, June). Rural women and violence: A study of two communities in British Columbia. Ottawa: Department of Justice.
Moore, S., & McCabe, A. E. (1996). Learning to use the telephone. Canadian Journal of Behavioural Science, 28 (1), 61-69.
Selected Conference Presentations:
MacBeth, T. M., & Moore, S. (1998, June). Understanding women's use of the label "PMS". Conference of the Canadian Psychological Association, Calgary, Alberta.
MacBeth, T. M., Brussoni, M., Moore, S., & Clark, M. (1996, August). Menstrual cyclicity and sexuality: Women's own experiences versus the social construction of premenstrual syndrome. In A. Stewart (Chair), Gender and personality. Symposium conducted at the meeting of the XXVI International Congress of Psychology, Montreal, Quebec.
Moore, S. L., MacBeth, T. M., Dalian, E., & Nicholson, T. (1995, September). Understanding the role of relationships in women's use of the label "PMS". Paper presented at the meeting of the Vancouver East Side Health Unit, Vancouver, B.C.
Moore, S. L., Williams, T. M., Dalian, E., & Nicholson, T. (1995, June). The role of relationships in menstrual cyclicity and menstrual beliefs. The Eleventh Conference of the Society for Menstrual Cycle Research, Montreal, Quebec.
McFarlane, J. M., Aubertin, G. M., Williams, T. M., & Moore, S. (1995, June). Somatic cyclicity across the menstrual, day of week, and lunar cycles. The Eleventh Conference of the Society for Menstrual Cycle Research, Montreal, Quebec.
Moore, S., Chapman, M. W., & Dye, K. (1992). Children's conceptions of the life process: Life, illness, aging, and death. Conference of the Canadian Psychological Association, Quebec City, Quebec.
Moore, S., & McCabe, A. E. (1991). Learning to use the telephone. Conference of the Canadian Psychological Association, Calgary, Alberta.
Moore, S., & Levin, E. (1989). Dialing friends and dialing help: Children and telephones. Conference of the Canadian Psychological Association, Halifax, Nova Scotia.