Search results for 'Emotional States' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Bill Wringe (2003). Simulation, Co-Cognition, and the Attribution of Emotional States. European Journal of Philosophy 11 (3):353-374.score: 210.0
  2. William A. Cunningham, Kristen A. Dunfield & Paul E. Stillman (2013). Emotional States From Affective Dynamics. Emotion Review 5 (4):344-355.score: 182.0
    Psychological constructivist models of emotion propose that emotions arise from the combinations of multiple processes, many of which are not emotion specific. These models attempt to describe both the homogeneity of instances of an emotional “kind” (why are fears similar?) and the heterogeneity of instances (why are different fears quite different?). In this article, we review the iterative reprocessing model of affect, and suggest that emotions, at least in part, arise from the processing of dynamical unfolding representations of valence (...)
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  3. Michael Lewis (2011). Inside and Outside: The Relation Between Emotional States and Expressions. Emotion Review 3 (2):189-196.score: 182.0
    The association between emotional expression and physiological emotional states is at best, modest. Using data from the autonomic nervous system (ANS), central nervous system (CNS), and hormonal systems there appears to be an association which accounts for approximately 10—20% of the variance between them. Excluding measurement error, it is proposed that the need for action and regulation accounts for the low levels of synchrony. Understanding system responses allows for the study of individual differences as a way of (...)
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  4. Hillel Braude & Jonathan Kimmelman (2012). The Ethics of Managing Affective and Emotional States to Improve Informed Consent: Autonomy, Comprehension, and Voluntariness. Bioethics 26 (3):149-156.score: 166.0
    Over the past several decades the ‘affective revolution’ in cognitive psychology has emphasized the critical role affect and emotion play in human decision-making. Drawing on this affective literature, various commentators have recently proposed strategies for managing therapeutic expectation that use contextual, symbolic, or emotive interventions in the consent process to convey information or enhance comprehension. In this paper, we examine whether affective consent interventions that target affect and emotion can be reconciled with widely accepted standards for autonomous action. More specifically, (...)
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  5. Edmund T. Rolls (2013). What Are Emotional States, and Why Do We Have Them? Emotion Review 5 (3):241-247.score: 164.0
    An approach to emotion is described in which emotions are defined as states elicited by instrumental reinforcers, that is, by stimuli that are the goals for action. This leads to a theory of the evolutionary adaptive value of emotions, which is that different genes specify different goals in their own self-interest, and any actions can then be learned and performed by instrumental learning to obtain the goals. The brain mechanisms for emotion in brain regions such as the orbitofrontal and (...)
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  6. Nazanin Derakshan & Michael W. Eysenck (2010). Introduction to the Special Issue: Emotional States, Attention, and Working Memory. Cognition and Emotion 24 (2):189-199.score: 152.0
  7. Morton Ann Gernsbacher, H. Hill Goldsmith & Rachel R. W. Robertson (1992). Do Readers Mentally Represent Characters' Emotional States? Cognition and Emotion 6 (2):89-111.score: 152.0
  8. Savas L. Tsohatzidis (1993). Emotional States and Linguistic Events: A Study of Conceptual Misconnections. Pragmatics and Cognition 1 (2):229-243.score: 150.0
  9. Gerrit J. Dimmendaal (2002). Colourful Psi¿s Sleep Furiously: Depicting Emotional States in Some African Languages. Pragmatics and Cognition 10 (1):57-84.score: 150.0
    This study sets out to investigate the ¿poetry of grammar¿, more specifically the role of the body in figurative speech, in African languages mainly belonging to Nilotic and Bantu. Apprehending the semantics and pragmatics of metaphorical and metonymic expressions in these languages presupposes an interaction between a number of cognitive processes, as argued below. Interestingly, these languages seem to use these strategies involving figurative speech in tandem with alternative strategies involving on-record statements. This multivocality only makes sense if we place (...)
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  10. Arthur C. Graesser & G. Tanner Jackson (2008). Body and Symbol in AutoTutor: Conversations That Are Responsive to the Learners' Cognitive and Emotional States. In Manuel de Vega, Arthur M. Glenberg & Arthur C. Graesser (eds.), Symbols and Embodiment: Debates on Meaning and Cognition. Oxford University Press. 33.score: 150.0
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  11. Juraj Hvorecký (2010). Embodied Appraisals and Non-Emotional States. Human Affairs 20 (3).score: 150.0
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  12. Arthur C. Graesser & Jackson & G. Tanner (2008). Body and Symbol in AutoTutor: Conversations That Are Responsive to the Learners' Cognitive and Emotional States. In Manuel de Vega, Arthur Glenberg & Arthur Graesser (eds.), Symbols and Embodiment: Debates on Meaning and Cognition. Oup Oxford.score: 150.0
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  13. Domingo Castelo Joaquin (1987). The Fundamental Uncertainty Principle and the Principle of Non-Additive Emotional States. Theory and Decision 22 (1):49-69.score: 150.0
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  14. Viveros Maria-Paz (2013). Homeostatic Role of the Endocannabinoid System and Consequences of its Disregulation on Emotional States. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 150.0
  15. Niewiadomski, R., Mancini, M., Hyniewska, S., Pelachaud & C. (2010). Communicating Emotional States with the Greta Agent. In Klaus R. Scherer, Tanja Bänziger & Etienne Roesch (eds.), A Blueprint for Affective Computing: A Sourcebook and Manual. Oup Oxford.score: 150.0
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  16. R. W. Simon (2014). Sociological Scholarship on Gender Differences in Emotion and Emotional Well-Being in the United States: A Snapshot of the Field. Emotion Review 6 (3):196-201.score: 122.0
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  17. Scott C. Roesch (1999). Modelling the Direct and Indirect Effects of Positive Emotional and Cognitive Traits and States on Social Judgements. Cognition and Emotion 13 (4):387-418.score: 122.0
  18. Jeremy R. Gray (2001). Emotional Modulation of Cognitive Control: Approach–Withdrawal States Double-Dissociate Spatial From Verbal Two-Back Task Performance. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 130 (3):436.score: 120.0
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  19. Thomas C. Dalton (2000). The Developmental Roots of Consciousness and Emotional Experience. Consciousness and Emotion 1 (1):55-89.score: 98.0
    Charles Darwin is generally credited with having formulated the first systematic attempt to explain the evolutionary origins and function of the expression of emotions in animals and humans. His ingenious theory, however, was burdened with popular misconceptions about human phylogenetic heritage and bore the philosophical and theoretical deficiencies of the brain science of his era that his successors strove to overcome. In their attempts to rectify Darwin?s errors, William James, James Mark Baldwin and John Dewey each made important contributions to (...)
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  20. Thomas Natsoulas (2000). On the Intrinsic Nature of States of Consciousness: Further Considerations in the Light of James's Conception. Consciousness and Emotion 1 (1):139-166.score: 98.0
    How are the states of consciousness intrinsically so that they all qualify as ?feelings? in William James?s generic sense? Only a small, propaedeutic part of what is required to address the intrinsic nature of such states can be accomplished here. I restrict my topic mainly to a certain characteristic that belongs to each of those pulses of mentality that successively make up James?s stream of consciousness. Certain statements of James?s are intended to pick out the variable ?width? belonging (...)
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  21. Jaak Panksepp (2000). The Neuro-Evolutionary Cusp Between Emotions and Cognitions: Implications for Understanding Consciousness and the Emergence of a Unified Mind Science. Consciousness and Emotion 1 (1):15-54.score: 96.0
    The neurobiological systems that mediate the basic emotions are beginning to be understood. They appear to be constituted of genetically coded, but experientially refined executive circuits situated in subcortical areas of the brain which can coordinate the behavioral, physiological and psychological processes that need to be recruited to cope with a variety of primal survival needs (i.e., they signal evolutionary fitness issues). These birthrights allow newborn organisms to begin navigating the complexities of the world and to learn about the values (...)
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  22. Richard D. R. Lane (2000). Levels of Emotional Awareness: Neurological, Psychological, and Social Perspectives. In Reuven Bar-On & James D. A. Parker (eds.), The Handbook of Emotional Intelligence: Theory, Development, Assessment, and Application at Home, School, and in the Workplace. Jossey-Bass. 171-191.score: 96.0
     
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  23. Bernard J. Baars (2000). Conscious Emotional Feelings--Beyond the Four Taboos: An Introductory Comment. Consciousness and Emotion 1 (1):11-14.score: 92.0
  24. Paul J. Silvia (2002). Self-Awareness and Emotional Intensity. Cognition and Emotion 16 (2):195-216.score: 92.0
  25. Hugo D. Critchley & Yoko Nagai (2012). How Emotions Are Shaped by Bodily States. Emotion Review 4 (2):163-168.score: 92.0
    The state of the body is central to guiding motivational behaviours. Here we discuss how afferent information from face and viscera influence the processing and communication of emotional states. We highlight (a) the fine-grained impact that facial muscular and patterned visceral responses exert on emotional appraisal and communicative signals; (b) short-term changes in visceral state that bias brain responses to emotive stimuli; (c) the commonality of brain pathways and substrates mediating short- and long-term bodily effects on (...) processes; (d) how topographically distinct representations of different bodily states are coupled to reported feelings associated with subtypes of disgust; and (e) how pupil signals contribute to affective exchange. Integrating these observations enriches our understanding of emotional processes and psychopathology. (shrink)
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  26. Beatrice de Gelder & Nouchine Hadjikhani (2006). Non-Conscious Recognition of Emotional Body Language. Neuroreport 17 (6):583-586.score: 90.0
  27. Marc D. Lewis & Rebecca M. Todd (2005). Getting Emotional - a Neural Perspective on Emotion, Intention, and Consciousness. Journal of Consciousness Studies 12 (8-10):210-235.score: 90.0
  28. Francesco Monaco, Marco Mula & Andrea E. Cavanna (2005). Consciousness, Epilepsy, and Emotional Qualia. Epilepsy and Behavior 7 (2):150-160.score: 90.0
  29. Thomas Suslow, Patricia Ohrmann, Jochen Bauer, Astrid V. Rauch, Wolfram Schwindt, Volker Arolt, Walter Heindel & Harald Kugel (2006). Amygdala Activation During Masked Presentation of Emotional Faces Predicts Conscious Detection of Threat-Related Faces. Brain and Cognition 61 (3):243-248.score: 90.0
  30. Elizabeth K. Taitano, Individual Differences in Emotional Awareness and the Lateralized Processing of Emotion.score: 90.0
  31. Gaëlle Desbordes, Lobsang T. Negi, Thaddeus Ww Pace, B. Alan Wallace, Charles L. Raison & Eric L. Schwartz (2012). Effects of Mindful-Attention and Compassion Meditation Training on Amygdala Response to Emotional Stimuli in an Ordinary, Non-Meditative State. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6.score: 88.0
    The amygdala has been repeatedly implicated in emotional processing of both positive and negative valence stimuli. Previous studies suggest that the amygdala response to emotional stimuli is lower when the subject is in a meditative state of mindful attention, both in beginner meditators after an eight-week meditation intervention and in expert meditators. However, the longitudinal effects of meditation training on amygdala responses have not been reported when participants are in an ordinary, non-meditative state. In this study, we investigated (...)
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  32. Eric L. Schwartz Gaëlle Desbordes, Lobsang T. Negi, Thaddeus W. W. Pace, B. Alan Wallace, Charles L. Raison (2012). Effects of Mindful-Attention and Compassion Meditation Training on Amygdala Response to Emotional Stimuli in an Ordinary, Non-Meditative State. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6.score: 88.0
    The amygdala has been repeatedly implicated in emotional processing of both positive and negative valence stimuli. Previous studies suggest that the amygdala response to emotional stimuli is lower when the subject is in a meditative state of mindful attention, both in beginner meditators after an eight-week meditation intervention and in expert meditators. However, the longitudinal effects of meditation training on amygdala responses have not been reported when participants are in an ordinary, non-meditative state. In this study, we investigated (...)
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  33. Luc Ciompi (2003). Reflections on the Role of Emotions in Consciousness and Subjectivity, From the Perspective of Affect-Logic. Consciousness and Emotion 4 (2):181-196.score: 84.0
    The phenomena of human consciousness and subjectivity are explored from the perspective of affect-logic, a comprehensive meta-theory of the interactions between emotion and cognition based mainly on cognitive and social psychology, psychopathology, neurobiology Piaget?s genetic epistemology, psychoanalysis, and evolutionary science. According to this theory, overt or covert affective-cognitive interactions are obligatorily present in all mental activity, seemingly ?neutral? thinking included. Emotions continually exert numerous so-called operator-effects, both linear and nonlinear, on attention, on memory and on comprehensive thought, or logic in (...)
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  34. Uriah Kriegel (2002). Emotional Content. Consciousness and Emotion 3 (2):213-230.score: 80.0
  35. John F. Kihlstrom, Shelagh Mulvaney, Betsy A. Tobias & Irene P. Tobis (2000). The Emotional Unconscious. In Eric Eich, John F. Kihlstrom, Gordon H. Bower, Joseph P. Forgas & Paula M. Niedenthal (eds.), Cognition and Emotion. Oxford University Press. 30-86.score: 80.0
  36. Douglas F. Watt (2004). Consciousness, Emotional Self-Regulation and the Brain: Review Article. Journal of Consciousness Studies 11 (9):77-82.score: 78.0
  37. Lisa Feldman Barrett, Paula M. Niedenthal & Piotr Winkielman (eds.) (2005). Emotion and Consciousness. Guilford Press.score: 78.0
    Presenting state-of-the-art work on the conscious and unconscious processes involved in emotion, this integrative volume brings together leading psychologists, ...
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  38. Michela Balconi (2006). Exploring Consciousness in Emotional Face Decoding: An Event-Related Potential Analysis. Genetic, Social, and General Psychology Monographs 132 (2):129-150.score: 78.0
  39. Jaak Panksepp (2005). Commentary on "Becoming Aware of Feelings": On the Primal Nature of Affective Consciousness: What Are the Relations Between Emotional Awareness and Affective Experience? Neuro-Psychoanalysis 7 (1):40-55.score: 78.0
  40. Jesse J. Prinz (2002). Consciousness, Computation, and Emotion. In Simon C. Moore & Mike Oaksford (eds.), Consciousness, Emotional Self-Regulation and the Brain. John Benjamins.score: 76.0
     
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  41. Merold Westphal & Giacomo A. Bonanno (2004). Emotion Self-Regulation. In Simon C. Moore & Mike Oaksford (eds.), Consciousness, Emotional Self-Regulation and the Brain. John Benjamins.score: 76.0
     
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  42. Jason L. Megill (2003). What Role Do the Emotions Play in Cognition? Towards a New Alternative to Cognitive Theories of Emotion. Consciousness and Emotion 4 (1):81-100.score: 74.0
    This paper has two aims: (1) to point the way towards a novel alternative to cognitive theories of emotion, and (2) to delineate a number of different functions that the emotions play in cognition, functions that become visible from outside the framework of cognitive theories. First, I hold that the Higher Order Representational (HOR) theories of consciousness ? as generally formulated ? are inadequate insofar as they fail to account for selective attention. After posing this dilemma, I resolve it in (...)
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  43. Alfred R. Mele (2000). Self-Deception and Emotion. Consciousness and Emotion 1 (1):115-137.score: 74.0
    Drawing on recent empirical work, this philosophical paper explores some possible contributions of emotion to self-deception. Three hypotheses are considered: (1) the anxiety reduction hypothesis: the function of self-deception is to reduce present anxiety; (2) the solo emotion hypothesis: emotions sometimes contribute to instances of self-deception that have no desires among their significant causes; (3) the direct emotion hypothesis: emotions sometimes contribute directly to self-deception, in the sense that they make contributions that, at the time, are neither made by desires (...)
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  44. Kent C. Berridge & Piotr Winkielman (2003). What is an Unconscious Emotion? (The Case for Unconscious "Liking"). Cognition and Emotion 17 (2):181-211.score: 72.0
  45. Ralph D. Ellis & Natika Newton (2000). The Interdependence of Consciousness and Emotion. Consciousness and Emotion 1 (1):1-10.score: 72.0
  46. Matt J. Rossano (2011). Cognitive Control: Social Evolution and Emotional Regulation. Topics in Cognitive Science 3 (2):238-241.score: 72.0
    This commentary argues that theories of cognitive control risk being incomplete unless they incorporate social/emotional factors. Social factors very likely played a critical role in the evolution of human cognitive control abilities, and emotional states are the primary regulatory mechanisms of cognitive control.
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  47. Tomasz M. Rutkowski, Andrzej Cichocki, Danilo P. Mandic & Toyoaki Nishida (2011). Emotional Empathy Transition Patterns From Human Brain Responses in Interactive Communication Situations. AI and Society 26 (3):301-315.score: 72.0
    The paper reports our research aiming at utilization of human interactive communication modeling principles in application to a novel interaction paradigm designed for brain–computer/machine-interfacing (BCI/BMI) technologies as well as for socially aware intelligent environments or communication support systems. Automatic procedures for human affective responses or emotional states estimation are still a hot topic of contemporary research. We propose to utilize human brain and bodily physiological responses for affective/emotional as well as communicative interactivity estimation, which potentially could be (...)
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  48. Lisa Feldman Barrett (2005). Feeling is Perceiving: Core Affect and Conceptualization in the Experience of Emotion. In Lisa Feldman Barrett, Paula M. Niedenthal & Piotr Winkielman (eds.), Emotion and Consciousness. Guilford Press. 255-284.score: 72.0
  49. Moritz de Greck, Annette F. Bölter, Lisa Lehmann, Cornelia Ulrich, Eva Stockum, Björn Enzi, Thilo Hoffmann, Claus Tempelmann, Manfred Beutel, Jörg Frommer & Georg Northoff (2013). Changes in Brain Activity of Somatoform Disorder Patients During Emotional Empathy After Multimodal Psychodynamic Psychotherapy. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 72.0
    Somatoform disorder patients show a variety of emotional disturbances including impaired emotion recognition and increased empathic distress. In a previous paper, our group showed that several brain regions involved in emotional processing, such as the parahippocampal gyrus and other regions, were less activated in pre-treatment somatoform disorder patients (compared to healthy controls) during an empathy task. Since the parahippocampal gyrus is involved in emotional memory, its decreased activation might reflect the repression of emotional memories (which - (...)
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  50. Piotr Winkielman, Kent C. Berridge & Julia L. Wilbarger (2005). Emotion, Behavior, and Conscious Experience: Once More Without Feeling. In Barr (ed.), Emotion and Consciousness. Guilford Press. 335-362.score: 72.0
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