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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.  43
    James Russell & Robert Hanna (2012). A Minimalist Approach to the Development of Episodic Memory. Mind and Language 27 (1):29-54.
    Episodic memory is usually regarded in a Conceptualist light, in the sense of its being dependent upon the grasp of concepts directly relevant to the act of episodic recollection itself, such as a concept of past times and of the self as an experiencer. Given this view, its development is typically timed as being in the early school-age years. We present a minimalist, Non-Conceptualist approach in opposition to this view, but one that also exists in clear contrast to the kind (...)
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  4. James Russell (ed.) (1997). Autism as an Executive Disorder. Oxford University Press Uk.
    Autism continues to fascinate researchers because it is both debilitating in its effects and complex in its nature and origins. The prevalent theory is that autism is primarily characterised by difficulties in understanding mental concepts, but the contributors to this book present new and compelling arguments for an alternative theory. Their research points strongly to the idea that autism is primarily a disorder of "executive functions", those involved in the control of action and thought. As such, the book provides a (...)
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  5. James Russell (1996). Agency its Role in Mental Development. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  6.  56
    James A. Russell (2012). Introduction to Special Section: On Defining Emotion. Emotion Review 4 (4):337-337.
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  7.  85
    James Russell (2014). Episodic Memory as Re-Experiential Memory: Kantian, Developmental, and Neuroscientific Currents. Review of Philosophy and Psychology 5 (3):391-411.
    Recent work on the early development of episodic memory in my laboratory has been fuelled by the following assumption: if episodic memory is re-experiential memory then Kant’s analysis of the spatiotemporal nature of experience should constrain and positively influence theories of episodic memory development. The idea is that re-experiential memory will “inherit” these spatiotemporal features. On the basis of this assumption, Russell and Hanna (Mind and Language 27(1):29–54, 2012) proposed that (a) the spatial element of re-experience is egocentric and (b) (...)
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  8.  4
    James A. Russell (2009). Emotion, Core Affect, and Psychological Construction. Cognition and Emotion 23 (7):1259-1283.
  9.  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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  10.  3
    James Russell, Dean Alexis & Nicola Clayton (2010). Episodic Future Thinking in 3- to 5-Year-Old Children: The Ability to Think of What Will Be Needed From a Different Point of View. [REVIEW] Cognition 114 (1):56-71.
    Assessing children's episodic future thinking by having them select items for future use may be assessing their functional reasoning about the future rather than their future episodic thinking. In an attempt to circumvent this problem, we capitalised on the fact that episodic cognition necessarily has a spatial format (Clayton & Russell, 2009; Hassabis & Maguire, 2007). Accordingly, we asked children of 3, 4, and 5 to chose items they would need to play a game (blow football) from the opposite side (...)
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  11.  3
    James A. Russell (1987). Comments on Articles by Frijda and by Conway and Bekerian. Cognition and Emotion 1 (2):193-197.
  12. James Russell (1980). Action From Knowledge and Conditioned Behaviour. Part Two: Criteria for Epistemic Behaviour. Behaviorism 5 (2):133-148.
     
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  13.  15
    James Russell (2004). What is Language Development?: Rationalist, Empiricist, and Pragmatist Approaches to the Acquisition of Syntax. OUP Oxford.
    Language development is one of the major battle grounds within the humanities and sciences. This book presents, for the first time, an impartial account of the three dominant theories of language development. Written to be accessible for those within developmental psychology, philosophy, and linguistics, the book provides the reader with the information they need in order make up their own mind about this much debated issue.
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  14.  22
    N. S. Clayton, James Russell & Anthony Dickinson (2009). Are Animals Stuck in Time or Are They Chronesthetic Creatures? Topics in Cognitive Science 1 (1):59-71.
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  15.  73
    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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  16. James Russell (1984). Explaining Mental Life: Some Philosophical Issues in Psychology. St. Martin's Press.
  17. James Russell (1981). Action From Knowledge and Conditioned Behaviour. Part Three: The Human Case. Behaviorism 9 (1):107-126.
     
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  18.  2
    James Russell (1995). At Two with Nature: Agency and the Development of Self-World Dualism. In Jose Luis Bermudez, Anthony J. Marcel & Naomi M. Eilan (eds.), The Body and the Self. MIT Press 127--151.
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  19.  4
    James Russell (1987). “Can We Say …?” Children's Understanding of Intensionality. Cognition 25 (3):289-308.
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  20.  22
    James Russell (2007). Controlling Core Knowledge: Conditions for the Ascription of Intentional States to Self and Others by Children. Synthese 159 (2):167 - 196.
    The ascription of intentional states to the self involves knowledge, or at least claims to knowledge. Armed with the working definition of knowledge as 'the ability to do things, or refrain from doing things, or believe, or want, or doubt things, for reasons that are facts' [Hyman, J. Philos. Quart. 49:432—451], I sketch a simple competence model of acting and believing from knowledge and when knowledge is defeated by un-experienced changes of state. The model takes the form of three concentric (...)
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  21.  1
    James Russell & Jonathan Davies (2012). Space and Time in Episodic Memory. In L. Filipovic & K. M. Jaszczolt (eds.), Space and Time in Languages and Cultures: Language, Culture, and Cognition. John Benjamins 283.
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  22. James Russell (1980). Action From Knowledge and Conditioned Behaviour. Part One: The Stratification of Behaviour. Behaviorism 8 (1):87-98.
     
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  23.  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.
  24.  3
    James Russell (2003). Introduction: The Return of Pleasure. Cognition and Emotion 17 (2):161-165.
  25.  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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  26. James A. Russell (forthcoming). Human Emotion is Built on Core Affect. Journal of Consciousness Studies.
     
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  27.  7
    James Russell (1979). The Status of Genetic Epistemology. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 9 (1):53–70.
  28.  3
    Sherri C. Widen & James A. Russell (2008). Children's and Adults' Understanding of the “Disgust Face”. Cognition and Emotion 22 (8):1513-1541.
  29.  7
    Albert Mehrabian & James A. Russell (forthcoming). Environmental Effects on Affiliation Among Strangers. Humanitas.
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  30. James Russell (ed.) (1987). Philosophical Perspectives on Developmental Psychology. Basil Blackwell.
  31.  6
    James Russell (1988). Cognisance and Cognitive Science. Part One: The Generality Constraint. Philosophical Psychology 1 (2):235 – 258.
    I distinguish between being cognisant and being able to perform intelligent operations. The former, but not the latter, minimally involves the capacity to make adequate judgements about one's relation to objects in the environment. The referential nature of cognisance entails that the mental states of cognisant systems must be inter-related holistically, such that an individual thought becomes possible because of its relation to a system of potential thoughts. I use Gareth Evans' 'Generality Constraint' as a means of describing how the (...)
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  32.  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.
  33.  4
    James Russell (1989). Cognisance and Cognitive Science. Part Two: Towards an Empirical Psychology of Cognisance. Philosophical Psychology 2 (2):165-201.
    Abstract In the first part of this essay (Russell, 1988a) I argued that ?cognisance? (roughly: a subject's knowledge of his relation to the physical world as an experiencer of it) cannot be explained in terms of a syntactic theory of mind, due to the ?referential? and ?holistic? nature of this knowledge. The syntactic account of the higher mental functions is immediately intelligible to us due to its derivation from computer technology, so this would not appear to be a happy result (...)
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  34.  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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  35.  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.
  36.  3
    James Russell (1993). On Leaving Your Children Wrapped in Thought. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 16 (1):76.
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  37.  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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  38.  2
    James R. Russell (2006). Michael E. Stone, Dickran Kouymjian, and Henning Lehmann, Album of Armenian Paleography. Aarhus: Aarhus University Press, 2002. Pp. 554; Many Black-and-White and Color Figures and Tables. [REVIEW] Speculum 81 (1):278-279.
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  39. Lisa Feldman Barrett & James Russell (eds.) (2014). The Psychological Construction of Emotion. Guilford Press.
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  40. James Russell (1980). Dialectics and Class Analysis. Science and Society 44 (4):474 - 479.
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  41. James A. Russell & Albert Mehrabian (1978). Environmental, Task, and Temperamental Effects on Work Performance. Humanitas 14:75-95.
     
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  42. James Russell & Doreen Thompson (2003). Memory Development in the Second Year: For Events or Locations? Cognition 87 (3):B97-B105.
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  43. James W. Russell (1991). Modes of Production in World History. Science and Society 55 (4):502-503.
     
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  44. James Russell (1985). Perception and Cognition. Philosophical Books 26 (2):105-108.
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  45. James Russell (1982). Philosophy and the Young Child. Philosophical Books 23 (2):125-127.
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  46. James Russell (1986). Philosophy of Psychology. Philosophical Books 27 (1):48-50.
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  47. James Russell & Harriet M. Haworth (1987). Perceiving the Logical Status of Sentences. Cognition 27 (1):73-96.
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  48. James Russell (1991). That We Should View the Mind Primarily as Something Which Enables Action. My First Task Will Be to Say Why the Focus Upon Mental Rep-Resentation has Muddied the Waters. This Will Lead on to a Discussion of an Action-Based Theory of Mentality, the Theory Developed by The. [REVIEW] In Raymond Tallis & Howard Robinson (eds.), The Pursuit of Mind. Carcanet 26.
     
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  49. James Russell (1987). US Sweatshops Across the Rio Grande. Business and Society Review 50 (17):61-66.
     
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