Search results for '*Nonverbal Communication' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Paul R. Berckmans (1989). Linguistic Action, Reference, and Nonverbal Communication. Dissertation, The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
    Philosophers of action have rarely systematically thought about acts of communication as special sorts of actions, nor have speech act theorists looked on the bearings of the general theory to action on linguistic acts. This dissertation represents an attempt to work seriously within precisely that intersection of action theory and speech act theory. Some problematic issues in both areas can, from this combined perspective, be reformulated more clearly than they have been previously articulated. ;The first part of the thesis (...)
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  2. P. Krausser (1958). Book Reviews : The Primitive World and its Transformations by Robert Redfield (Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press, I953; 2d Ed., Great Seal Books, I957.) Pp. XIII+I85. Language, Thought, and Reality: Selected Writings of Benjamin Lee Whorf Edited and with an Introduction by J. B. Carroll, Foreword by Stuart Chase (New York: Technology Press of Massachusetts Institute of Technology and John Wiley & Sons; London: Chapman & Hall, Ltd., I956.) Pp. X+278. Nonverbal Communication: Notes on the Visual Perception of Human Relations by Jurgen Ruesch and Weldon Kees (Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, I956.) Pp. 205. [REVIEW] Diogenes 6 (23):111-119.
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  3.  8
    Monica Rector (1982). Nonverbal Communication Project for Brazilian Portuguese. Semiotics:241-246.
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  4. Hillary Anger Elfenbein, Maw Der Foo, Jennifer Boldry & Hwee Hoon Tan (2006). Brief Report Dyadic Effects in Nonverbal Communication: A Variance Partitioning Analysis. Cognition and Emotion 20 (1):149-159.
  5.  8
    Anneke Vrugt & Ada Kerkstra (1984). Sex Differences in Nonverbal Communication. Semiotica 50 (1-2):1-42.
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  6.  9
    Anna Wierzbicka (1995). Kisses, Handshakes, Bows: The Semantics of Nonverbal Communication. Semiotica 103 (3-4):207-252.
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  7.  3
    Maria N. Popova (1982). Nonverbal Communication in the Theater. Semiotics:321-332.
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  8.  2
    Sharron J. Lennon & Ruth V. Clayton (1992). Age, Body Type, and Style Features as Cues in Nonverbal Communication. Semiotica 91 (1-2):43-56.
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  9.  3
    Fernando Poyatos (1977). Forms and Functions of Nonverbal Communication in the Novel: A New Perspective of the Author-Character-Reader Relationship. Semiotica 21 (3-4).
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  10.  2
    Patricia Tway (1976). Verbal and Nonverbal Communication of Factory Workers. Semiotica 16 (1).
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  11.  3
    Fernando Poyatos (1981). Punctuation as Nonverbal Communication: Toward an Interdisciplinary Approach to Writing. Semiotica 34 (1-2).
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  12.  1
    Mele Koneya (1981). Unresolved Theoretical Issues in Nonverbal Communication. Semiotica 37 (1-2):1-14.
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  13.  2
    Digby Tantam (1986). A Semiotic Model of Nonverbal Communication. Semiotica 58 (1-2):41-58.
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  14.  2
    Luc van Poecke (1988). Denotation/Connotation and Verbal/Nonverbal Communication. Semiotica 71 (1-2):125-152.
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  15. Michael Argyle (1987). Functions of Nonverbal Communication. Semiotica 67 (1/2):65.
     
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  16. Geoffrey W. Beattie (1985). Nonverbal-Communication. Semiotica 57 (3-4):375-379.
     
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  17. Jui-Pi Chien (2014). Schemata as the Primary Modelling System of Culture: Prospects for the Study of Nonverbal Communication. Sign Systems Studies 42 (1).
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  18. S. H. Foster (1985). " Of-Shoes-and-Ships-and-Sealing-Wax, Nonverbal-Communication and its Development-a Linguistic Perspective. Semiotica 55 (3-4):275-294.
     
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  19. Peter Krausser (1958). Jurgen Ruesch "and" Weldon Kees: "Nonverbal Communication: Notes on the Visual Perception of Human Relations". [REVIEW] Diogenes 23:111.
     
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  20. Jeffrey E. Nash (1982). The Family Camps Out: A Study in Nonverbal Communication. Semiotica 39 (3-4).
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  21. Ian Vine (1986). Does Nonverbal Communication Have a Future. Semiotica 60:297-313.
     
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  22.  3
    Thomas L. Veenendall (1991). Creative Communication Through the Nonverbal Experience. Inquiry 7 (3):30-31.
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  23.  5
    Michaela Safadi & Carol Ann Valentine (1990). Contrastive Analyses of American and Arab Nonverbal and Paralinguistic Communication. Semiotica 82 (3-4):269-292.
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  24. Amanda Bischoff-Grethe, Shawnette M. Proper, Hui Mao, Karen A. Daniels & Gregory S. Berns (2000). Conscious and Unconscious Processing of Nonverbal Predictability in Wernicke's Area. Journal of Neuroscience 20 (5):1975-1981.
  25.  17
    Loris Tamara Schiaratura (2013). Analyse et interprétation psychologiques des comportements corporels en situation de communication interpersonnelle. Methodos 13 (13).
    Dans une communication interpersonnelle, l’échange se fait avec des mots mais aussi avec le corps. Les comportements corporels sont souvent considérés comme un langage dont le code est directement interprétable. Dans la plupart des cas, les comportements corporels sont codés de manière continue, probable et iconique. Il faut alors prendre en compte le processus d’inférence à la base d’une représentation de l’état de la personne qui interagit. L’article présente les outils théoriques et méthodologiques de la psychologie qui permettent d’analyser (...)
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  26.  36
    Uri Hasson, Asif A. Ghazanfar, Bruno Galantucci, Simon Garrod & Christian Keysers (2012). Brain-to-Brain Coupling: A Mechanism for Creating and Sharing a Social World. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 16 (2):114-121.
  27. Michael A. Arbib (2001). Co-Evolution of Human Consciousness and Language. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 929:195-220.
  28.  24
    Timothy R. Rice, Yuriy Dobry, Vladan Novakovic & Jacob M. Appel (2012). The Importance of Patient–Provider Communication in End-of-Life Care. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 9 (4):439-441.
    Successful formulation and implementation of end-of-life care requires ongoing communication with the patient. When patients, for reasons of general medical or psychiatric illness, fail to verbally communicate, providers must be receptive to messages conveyed through alternate avenues of communication. We present the narrative of a man with schizophrenia who wished to forgo hemodialysis as a study in the ethical importance of attention to nonverbal communication. A multilayered understanding of the patient, as may be provided by both behavioral (...)
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  29. Horst Ruthrof (2000). The Body in Language.
     
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  30.  4
    Axel Hübler & Jens Schumacher (2011). Nonverbal Behavior As Index of Social Class. American Journal of Semiotics 27 (1/4):47 - 79.
    Motivated by historical insights, the current study examines whether speech-concomitant nonverbal behavior differs between social classes. On the basisof widely accepted concepts relating to cognitive theories of nonverbal communication and a preliminary outline of a concept of ‘communicative physicality’, a TV corpus of autobiographical narratives is analyzed according to a set of working-hypotheses. The results confirm the leading assumption of class-specific differences.
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  31.  2
    Josiane Cristina Coradi Prado Telles, Maíra Bonafé Sei & Sérgio Luiz Saboya Arruda (2010). Comunicação silenciosa mãe-bebê na visão winnicottiana: reflexões teórico-clínicas. Aletheia 33:109-122.
    Objetivou-se discutir a comunicação silenciosa entre mãe e bebê, a partir do pensamento de Winnicott. Fez-se uma pesquisa qualitativa, baseada no método clínico e referencial psicanalítico, por meio do estudo de caso de uma criança, com 8 anos de idade e dificuldades no desenvolvimento da fala, sem ..
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  32. Peter Auer & Aldo Di Luzio (eds.) (1992). The Contextualization of Language. J. Benjamins.
  33. Eva Maria Simms (1993). The Infant's Experience of the World: Stern, Merleau-Ponty and the Phenomenology of the Preverbal Self. Humanistic Psychologist 21 (1):26-40.
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  34.  4
    Raymond Tallis (2010). Michelangelo's Finger: An Exploration of Everyday Transcendence. Yale University Press.
    How to point : a primer for Martians -- What it takes to be a pointer -- Do animals get the point? -- People who don't point -- Pinning language to the world -- Pointing and power -- Assisted pointing and pointing by proxy -- The transcendent animal : pointing and the beyond.
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  35. Jana Uher (2016). What is Behaviour? And is Language Behaviour? A Metatheoretical Definition. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 46 (1).
    Behaviour is central to many fields, but metatheoretical definitions specifying the most basic assumptions about what is considered behaviour and what is not are largely lacking. This transdisciplinary research explores the challenges in defining behaviour, highlighting anthropocentric biases and a frequent lack of differentiation from physiological and psychical phenomena. To meet these challenges, the article elaborates a metatheoretical definition of behaviour that is applicable across disciplines and that allows behaviours to be differentiated from other kinds of phenomena. This definition is (...)
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  36.  22
    Neha Khetrapal (2010). Achieving Common Grounds in Communication Via Interfaces: A Role of Spatial Frames for Reference. [REVIEW] Poiesis and Praxis 7 (3):189-195.
    The current paper argues for synchronising spatial frames of reference for achieving effective multiparty communication in collaborative virtual environments. Synchronising nonverbal behaviour from different modalities is an important step for simulating face-to-face-interaction where all nonverbal cues are available. Such synchronisation also serves as an effective basis for building multimodal interfaces especially if these have to be deployed for multiparty communication. It is argued that common spatial reference frames are helpful in coordinating different points of attention and facilitating work (...)
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  37.  6
    Ingar Brinck (2008). The Role of Intersubjectivity for the Development of Intentional Communication. In J. Zlatev, T. Racine, C. Sinha & E. Itkonen (eds.), The Shared Mind: Perspectives on Intersubjectivity. John Benjamins 115--140.
    The present account explains (i) which elements of nonverbal reference are intersubjective, (ii) what major effects intersubjectivity has on the general development of intentional communication and at what stages, and (iii) how intersubjectivity contributes to triggering the general capacity for nonverbal reference in the second year of life. First, intersubjectivity is analysed in terms of a sharing of experiences that is either mutual or individual, and either dyadic or triadic. Then it is shown that nonverbal reference presupposes intersubjectivity in (...)
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  38.  5
    You-Zheng Li (2007). Signification and Performance of Nonverbal Signs in the Confucianist Ritual System. American Journal of Semiotics 23 (1/4):39-44.
    The Confucianist learning of rites and related code systems are full of performing details realized in patterned conducts, programmed processes and multiplemedia-emblematic network most of which exhibit themselves as nonverbal signs and rhetoric. Those nonverbal ritual codes and the related regular performance exercise an extremely effective impact on the directed communication and domination of the society. As a result, in the Li-System the nonverbal signs and codes could function more relevantly and effectively than the related verbal part which itself (...)
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  39.  8
    Max Weisbuch & N. Ambady (2008). Non-Conscious Routes to Building Culture: Nonverbal Components of Socialization. Journal of Consciousness Studies 15 (s 10-11):159-183.
    Gesture and elaborate forms of nonverbal behaviour have been posited as necessary antecedents to language and shared conceptual understanding. Here we argue that subtle and largely unintentional nonverbal behaviours play a key role in building consensual beliefs within culture. We propose a model that focuses on the subtle and automatic nonverbal transmission of attitudes, beliefs and cultural ideals. Specifically, people extract attitudes and beliefs from nonverbal behaviour-- such extraction is both ubiquitous and efficient. The extracted attitudes and beliefs become individual (...)
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  40. Yoshimasa Ohmoto, Kazuhiro Ueda & Takehiko Ohno (2009). Real-Time System for Measuring Gaze Direction and Facial Features: Towards Automatic Discrimination of Lies Using Diverse Nonverbal Information. [REVIEW] AI and Society 23 (2):187-200.
    Interactive and autonomous agents might be common in everyday life in the future; we expect that such agents will have the ability to communicate with people naturally. For natural communication, the agents should speculate about the intentions of the people they interact with. To enable agents to speculate about intentions like deception, we focused on unconscious expressions when people tell a lie. However, there is no system that can meet the necessary conditions for measuring nonverbal information in natural (...). Therefore, we made a real-time system for measuring gaze direction and facial features. We conducted experiments for discriminating lies by using the system in a situation similar to actual communication. As a result, we found that we could discriminate lies by using diverse nonverbal information in the same way people did. (shrink)
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  41.  5
    Irenäus Eibl-Eibesfeldt (1979). Human Ethology: Concepts and Implications for the Sciences of Man. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 2 (1):1-26.
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  42.  61
    Anna Esposito, Antonietta M. Esposito, Raffaele Martone, Vincent C. Müller & Gaetano Scarpetta (eds.) (2011). Towards Autonomous, Adaptive, and Context-Aware Multimodal Interfaces: Theoretical and Practical Issues. Springer.
    This volume brings together the advanced research results obtained by the European COST Action 2102: “Cross Modal Analysis of Verbal and Nonverbal Communication”. The research published in this book was discussed at the 3rd joint EUCOGII-COST 2102 International Training School entitled “Toward Autonomous, Adaptive, and Context-Aware Multimodal Interfaces: Theoretical and Practical Issues ” and held in Caserta, Italy, on March 15-19, 2010.
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  43.  3
    Hillary Anger Elfenbein (2013). Nonverbal Dialects and Accents in Facial Expressions of Emotion. Emotion Review 5 (1):90-96.
    This article focuses on a theoretical account integrating classic and recent findings on the communication of emotions across cultures: a dialect theory of emotion. Dialect theory uses a linguistic metaphor to argue emotion is a universal language with subtly different dialects. As in verbal language, it is more challenging to understand someone speaking a different dialect—which fits with empirical support for an in-group advantage, whereby individuals are more accurate judging emotional expressions from their own cultural group versus foreign groups. (...)
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  44.  5
    Marcel Danesi (2003). Metaphorical “Networks” and Verbal Communication. Sign Systems Studies 31 (2):341-363.
    This paper presents the notion that verbal discourse is structured, in form and contents, by metaphorical reasoning. It discusses the concept of “metaphorical network” as a framework for relating the parts of a speech act to each other, since such an act seems to cohere into a meaningful text on the basis of “domains” that deliver common concepts. The basic finding of several research projects on this concept suggest that source domains allow speakers to derive sense from a verbal interaction (...)
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  45.  3
    D. W. Helme (forthcoming). Indicators of Deception in Marriages, Why Do We Still Rely on Nonverbal Cues? Communication and Cognition: An Interdisciplinary Quarterly Journal.
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  46. Martin Aranguren (2015). Nonverbal Interaction Patterns in the Delhi Metro: Interrogative Looks and Play-Faces in the Management of Interpersonal Distance. Interaction Studiesinteraction Studies Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systems 16 (3):526-552.
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  47. D. W. Helme (2002). Gaining Patient Satisfaction Through Empathic Comforting: An Examination of the Nonverbal Communicative Context of Touch in the Patient/Provider Relationship. Communication and Cognition. Monographies 35 (1-2):123-135.
     
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  48. Billy Lee (2007). Nonverbal Intimacy as a Benchmark for Human–Robot Interaction. Interaction Studiesinteraction Studies Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systems 8 (3):411-422.
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  49. Dr John R. Skoyles (2008). Why Our Brains Cherish Humanity: Mirror Neurons and Colamus Humanitatem. Cogprints.
    Commonsense says we are isolated. After all, our bodies are physically separate. But Seneca’s colamus humanitatem, and John Donne’s observation that “no man is an island” suggests we are neither entirely isolated nor separate. A recent discovery in neuroscience—that of mirror neurons—argues that the brain and the mind is neither built nor functions remote from what happens in other individuals. What are mirror neurons? They are brain cells that process both what happens to or is done by an individual, and, (...)
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  50.  6
    Yong Xu, Kazuhiro Ueda, Takanori Komatsu, Takeshi Okadome, Takashi Hattori, Yasuyuki Sumi & Toyoaki Nishida (2007). WOZ Experiments for Understanding Mutual Adaptation. AI and Society 23 (2):201-212.
    A robot that is easy to teach not only has to be able to adapt to humans but also has to be easily adaptable to. In order to develop a robot with mutual adaptation ability, we believe that it will be beneficial to first observe the mutual adaptation behaviors that occur in human–human communication. In this paper, we propose a human–human WOZ (Wizard-of-Oz) experiment setting that can help us to observe and understand how the mutual adaptation procedure occurs between (...)
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