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Profile: James Russell (Trent University)
  1. James A. Russell, Erika L. Rosenberg & Marc D. Lewis (2011). Introduction to a Special Section on Basic Emotion Theory. Emotion Review 3 (4):363-363.
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  2.  3
    Nicole L. Nelson & James A. Russell (2013). Universality Revisited. Emotion Review 5 (1):8-15.
    Evidence does not support the claim that observers universally recognize basic emotions from signals on the face. The percentage of observers who matched the face with the predicted emotion (matching score) is not universal, but varies with culture and language. Matching scores are also inflated by the commonly used methods: within-subject design; posed, exaggerated facial expressions (devoid of context); multiple examples of each type of expression; and a response format that funnels a variety of interpretations into one word specified by (...)
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  3.  58
    James A. Russell (2012). Introduction to Special Section: On Defining Emotion. Emotion Review 4 (4):337-337.
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  4. James A. Russell (2003). Core Affect and the Psychological Construction of Emotion. Psychological Review 110 (1):145-172.
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  5.  57
    Sherri C. Widen & James A. Russell (2010). Descriptive and Prescriptive Definitions of Emotion. Emotion Review 2 (4):377-378.
    Izard (2010) did not seek a descriptive definition of emotion—one that describes the concept as it is used by ordinary folk. Instead, he surveyed scientists’ prescriptive definitions—ones that prescribe how the concept should be used in theories of emotion. That survey showed a lack of agreement today and thus raised doubts about emotion as a useful scientific concept.
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  6.  5
    James A. Russell (2009). Emotion, Core Affect, and Psychological Construction. Cognition and Emotion 23 (7):1259-1283.
  7.  74
    James A. Russell (2005). Emotion in Human Consciousness is Built on Core Affect. Journal of Consciousness Studies 12 (8-10):26-42.
    This article explores the idea that Core Affect provides the emotional quality to any conscious state. Core Affect is the neurophysiological state always accessible as simply feeling good or bad, energized or enervated, even if it is not always the focus of attention. Core Affect, alone or more typically combined with other psychological processes, is found in the experiences of feeling, mood and emotion, including the subjective experiences of fear, anger and other so-called basic emotions which are commonly thought to (...)
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  8.  3
    James A. Russell (1987). Comments on Articles by Frijda and by Conway and Bekerian. Cognition and Emotion 1 (2):193-197.
  9.  5
    Stanley Coren & James A. Russell (1992). The Relative Dominance of Different Facial Expressions of Emotion Under Conditions of Perceptual Ambiguity. Cognition and Emotion 6 (5):339-356.
  10. James A. Russell (forthcoming). Human Emotion is Built on Core Affect. Journal of Consciousness Studies.
     
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  11.  5
    James A. Russell (2008). In Defense of a Psychological Constructionist Account of Emotion: Reply to Zachar. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 28 (2):423-429.
    Comment on an article by Peter Zachar An account of emotion must include categories and dimensions. Categories because humans categorize reality, and a person's categorization of their own state influences aspects of that state. Dimensions because humans are always in some state of Core Affect, which varies by degree along dimensions of valence and activation . In Psychological Construction, Core Affect and a host of other "components" are separate on-going processes, always in some pattern. Occasionally the pattern resembles a prototype (...)
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  12.  8
    Albert Mehrabian & James A. Russell (forthcoming). Environmental Effects on Affiliation Among Strangers. Humanitas.
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  13.  3
    Sherri C. Widen & James A. Russell (2008). Children's and Adults' Understanding of the “Disgust Face”. Cognition and Emotion 22 (8):1513-1541.
  14.  4
    Sherri C. Widen, Anita M. Christy, Kristen Hewett & James A. Russell (2011). Do Proposed Facial Expressions of Contempt, Shame, Embarrassment, and Compassion Communicate the Predicted Emotion? Cognition and Emotion 25 (5):898-906.
  15.  2
    Beverley Fehr, James A. Russell & Lawrence M. Ward (1982). Prototypicality of Emotions: A Reaction Time Study. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 20 (5):253-254.
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  16.  4
    Michelle Yik, Sherri C. Widen & James A. Russell (2013). The Within-Subjects Design in the Study of Facial Expressions. Cognition and Emotion 27 (6):1062-1072.
  17. Beverley Fehr & James A. Russell (1984). Concept of Emotion Viewed From a Prototype Perspective. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 113 (3):464-486.
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  18.  8
    James A. Russell (2008). Emotions Are Not Modules. In Luc Faucher & Christine Tappolet (eds.), The Modularity of Emotions. University of Calgary Press 53-71.
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  19. Carlos Crivelli, Sergio Jarillo, James A. Russell & José-Miguel Fernández-Dols (2016). Reading Emotions From Faces in Two Indigenous Societies. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 145 (7):830-843.
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  20. Mary H. Kayyal, Joseph Pochedly, Alyssa McCarthy & James A. Russell (2015). On the Limits of the Relation of Disgust to Judgments of Immorality. Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  21. James A. Russell (2006). Emotions Are Not Modules. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 36 (sup1):53-71.
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  22. James A. Russell & Albert Mehrabian (1978). Environmental, Task, and Temperamental Effects on Work Performance. Humanitas 14:75-95.
     
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  23. James A. Russell & Lawrence M. Ward (1981). On the Psychological Reality of Environmental Meaning: Reply to Daniel and Ittelson. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 110 (2):163-168.
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  24. James A. Russell & Beverley Fehr (1987). Relativity in the Perception of Emotion in Facial Expressions. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 116 (3):223-237.
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  25. James A. Russell & Beverley Fehr (1988). "The Role of Context in Interpreting Facial Expression:" Reply to Ekman and O'Sullivan. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 117 (1):89-90.
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  26. Lawrence M. Ward & James A. Russell (1981). The Psychological Representation of Molar Physical Environments. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 110 (2):121-152.
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