Search results for 'Kinesthetic' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  10
    Noël Carroll & William P. Seeley (2013). Kinesthetic Understanding and Appreciation in Dance. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 71 (2):177-186.
    The idea that choreographic movements communicate to audiences by kinetic transfer is a commonplace among choreographers, dancers, and dance educators.1 Moreover, most dance lovers can cite their own favorite examples—the bounciness of the Royal Danish Ballet, the stomping of Bharata Natyam performers, the stag leaps in the thundering Greek chorus in Martha Graham’s Night Journey, or the contagious rhythmic transfer that takes over our feet when we watch classic tap dancers like Buster Brown. The perceptual capacity for kinetic transfer was (...)
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  2.  1
    Paul Bakan & Ernest Weiler (1963). Kinesthetic Aftereffect and Mode of Exposure to the Inspection Stimulus. Journal of Experimental Psychology 65 (3):319.
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  3.  1
    Joseph J. Moylan (1964). Kinesthetic Figural Aftereffects: Satiation or Contrast. Journal of Experimental Psychology 67 (1):83.
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  4.  5
    Thomas L. Bennett & Henry C. Ellis (1968). Tactual-Kinesthetic Feedback From Manipulation of Visual Forms and Nondifferential Reinforcement in Transfer of Perceptual Learning. Journal of Experimental Psychology 77 (3p1):495.
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  5.  3
    Richard J. Wallace (1972). Spatial S-R Compatibility Effects Involving Kinesthetic Cues. Journal of Experimental Psychology 93 (1):163.
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  6.  2
    Michael I. Posner (1967). Characteristics of Visual and Kinesthetic Memory Codes. Journal of Experimental Psychology 75 (1):103.
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  7.  3
    Michael Wertheimer & Carl M. Leventhal (1958). "Permanent" Satiation Phenomena with Kinesthetic Figural Aftereffects. Journal of Experimental Psychology 55 (3):255.
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  8.  3
    Jean B. Carlson (1963). Effect of Amount and Distribution of Inspection Time and Length of Decay Interval on Kinesthetic After-Effect. Journal of Experimental Psychology 66 (4):377.
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  9.  3
    A. H. Holway, L. E. Golding & M. J. Zigler (1938). On the Discrimination of Minimal Differences in Weight: IV. Kinesthetic Adaptation for Exposure-Intensity as Variant. Journal of Experimental Psychology 23 (5):536.
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  10.  2
    G. Singer & R. H. Day (1965). Temporal Determinants of a Kinesthetic Aftereffect. Journal of Experimental Psychology 69 (4):343.
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  11.  2
    Seymour Wapner & Heinz Werner (1952). Experiments on Sensory-Tonic Field Theory of Perception: V. Effect of Body Status on the Kinesthetic Perception of Verticality. Journal of Experimental Psychology 44 (2):126.
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  12.  1
    Ronald S. Lipman & Herman H. Spitz (1961). The Relationship Between Kinesthetic Satiation and Inhibition in Rotary Pursuit Performance. Journal of Experimental Psychology 62 (5):468.
  13.  1
    George E. Stelmach & Mark Wilson (1970). Kinesthetic Retention, Movement Extent, and Information Processing. Journal of Experimental Psychology 85 (3):425.
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  14.  1
    Rube Chernikoff & Franklin V. Taylor (1952). Reaction Time to Kinesthetic Stimulation Resulting From Sudden Arm Displacement. Journal of Experimental Psychology 43 (1):1.
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  15.  1
    A. H. Holway & M. J. Zigler (1939). On the Discrimination of Minimal Differences in Weight: V. Kinesthetic Adaptation for Exposure-Time as Variant. Journal of Experimental Psychology 24 (3):268.
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  16.  1
    R. Over & S. Griew (1968). Age, Judgment Time, and Amount of Kinesthetic Aftereffect. Journal of Experimental Psychology 78 (3p1):527.
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  17.  1
    A. A. Landauer, G. Singer & R. H. Day (1966). Correlation Between Visual and Kinesthetic Spatial Aftereffects. Journal of Experimental Psychology 72 (6):892.
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  18.  1
    Paul Bakan, Richard Thompson & Gail Wildes (1961). Supplementary Report: Directional Effects and Sex in Kinesthetic Aftereffects. Journal of Experimental Psychology 61 (6):509.
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  19.  1
    John P. Charles & Carl P. Duncan (1959). The Distance Gradient in Kinesthetic Figural Aftereffect. Journal of Experimental Psychology 57 (3):164.
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  20. G. Singer & R. H. Day (1966). Interlimb and Interjoint Transfer of a Kinesthetic Spatial Aftereffect. Journal of Experimental Psychology 71 (1):109.
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  21. Michael Wertheimer & Charles A. Sheets Jr (1968). Effect of Instructional Set on Kinesthetic Figural Aftereffects. Journal of Experimental Psychology 77 (4):692.
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  22. Harold L. Williams, Wesley S. Beaver, Mary T. Spence & Orvis H. Rundell (1969). Digital and Kinesthetic Memory with Interpolated Information Processing. Journal of Experimental Psychology 80 (3p1):530.
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  23. Maxine Sheets-Johnstone (2003). Kinesthetic Memory. Theoria Et Historia Scientiarum 7 (1):69-92.
    This paper attempts to elucidate the nature of kinesthetic memory, demonstrate itscentrality to everyday human movement, and thereby promote fresh cognitive andphenomenological understandings of movement in everyday life. Prominent topics in this undertaking include kinesthesia, dynamics, and habit. The endeavor has both a critical and constructive dimension.
     
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  24.  21
    Robert W. Mitchell (1997). Kinesthetic-Visual Matching and the Self-Concept as Explanations of Mirror-Self-Recognition. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 27 (1):17–39.
    Since its inception as a topic of inquiry, mirror-self-recognition has usually been explained by two models: one, initiated by Guillaume, proposes that mirror-self-recognition depends upon kinesthetic-visual matching, and the other, initiated by Gallup, that self-recognition depends upon a self-concept. These two models are examined historically and conceptually. This examination suggests that the kinesthetic-visual matching model is conceptually coherent and makes reasonable and accurate predictions; and that the self-concept model is conceptually incoherent and makes inaccurate predictions from premises which (...)
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  25.  4
    S. C. Gandevia & David Burke (1992). Does the Nervous System Depend on Kinesthetic Information to Control Natural Limb Movements? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 15:614-614.
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  26.  13
    Maxine Sheet-Johnstone (2000). Kinetic Tactile-Kinesthetic Bodies: Ontogenetical Foundations of Apprenticeship Learning. [REVIEW] Human Studies 23 (4):343-370.
    An ontogenetically-informed epistemology is necessary to understandings of apprenticeship learning. The methodology required in this enterprise is a constructive phenomenology, a phenomenology that takes into account the fact that as infants, we were apprentices of our own bodies: we all learned our bodies and learned to move ourselves. The major focus of this essay is on infant social relationships that develop on the ground of our original corporeal-kinetic apprenticeship. It shows how joint attention, imitation, and turn-taking - all richly examined (...)
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  27. William Craig Forrest (1969). Literature as Aesthetic Object: The Kinesthetic Stratum. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 27 (4):455-459.
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  28.  19
    Robert W. Mitchell (1997). A Comparison of the Self-Awareness and Kinesthetic-Visual Matching Theories of Self-Recognition: Autistic Children and Others. In James G. Snodgrass & R. Thompson (eds.), The Self Across Psychology: Self-Recognition, Self-Awareness, and the Self Concept. New York Academy of Sciences
  29.  4
    Laura Jean Bhadra (2006). A Picture Is Worth a Thousand Words: Engaging Kinesthetic and Multimodal Learners of Economics Using Contemporary Films. Inquiry 11 (1):11-19.
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  30.  38
    Donald Blumenfeld-Jones (2009). Bodily-Kinesthetic Intelligence and Dance Education: Critique, Revision, and Potentials for the Democratic Ideal. Journal of Aesthetic Education 43 (1):pp. 59-76.
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  31.  3
    Edwin A. Fleishman & Simon Rich (1963). Role of Kinesthetic and Spatial-Visual Abilities in Perceptual-Motor Learning. Journal of Experimental Psychology 66 (1):6.
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  32.  4
    Maxine Sheets-Iohnstone (2012). Kinesthetic Memory Further Critical Reflections and Constructive Analyses. In Sabine C. Koch, Thomas Fuchs, Michela Summa & Cornelia Müller (eds.), Body Memory, Metaphor and Movement. John Benjamins Publishing Company 84--43.
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  33.  2
    Betty Ann M. Turpin & George E. Stelmach (1984). Repetition Effects with Kinesthetic and Visual-Kinesthetic Stimuli. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 22 (3):200-202.
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  34.  1
    Robert W. Mitchell (1996). Self-Knowledge, Knowledge of Other Minds, and Kinesthetic-Visual Matching. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 19 (1):133.
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  35.  3
    Ray Over (1967). Effect of the Angle of Tilt of the Inspection Figure on the Magnitude of a Kinesthetic Aftereffect. Journal of Experimental Psychology 74 (2, Pt.1):249-253.
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  36.  3
    Robert W. Mitchell (1993). Kinesthetic-Visual Matching, Perspective-Taking and Reflective Self-Awareness in Cultural Learning. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 16 (3):530.
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  37.  3
    William F. Battig (1954). The Effect of Kinesthetic, Verbal, and Visual Cues on the Acquisition of a Lever-Positioning Skill. Journal of Experimental Psychology 47 (5):371.
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  38.  1
    Gerald W. Barnes & Jerry R. Henderson (1975). Effects of Interpolated Activity on Short-Term Kinesthetic Memory. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 6 (3):331-333.
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  39.  1
    Robert S. Lincoln (1956). Learning and Retaining a Rate of Movement with the Aid of Kinesthetic and Verbal Cues. Journal of Experimental Psychology 51 (3):199.
  40.  3
    Steven M. Platek & Gordon G. Gallup (2002). A Self Frozen in Time and Space: Catatonia as a Kinesthetic Analog to Mirrored Self-Misidentification. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (5):589-590.
    Aspects of Northoff's argument lend themselves to the ongoing investigation of localizing the self in the brain. Recent data from the fields of neuropsychology and cognitive neuroscience provide evidence that the right hemisphere is a candidate for localization of self. The data on catatonia further that proposition and add insight into the continuing investigation of self in the brain across sensory and motor domains.
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  41. A. Harvey Baker & Irene W. Kostin (1986). Kinesthetic Aftereffects and Evoked Potentials Constitute Parallel Measures of Augmenting-Reducing. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (4):744.
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  42. Monica E. Alarcon Davila (2012). Kinesthetic Consciousness and Sensual Reflection in Dance. Studia Phaenomenologica 12:253-262.
     
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  43. Brian L. Mishara (1986). The Myth of Kinesthetic Aftereffect's Nonreliability. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (4):747.
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  44. John B. Watson (1907). Kinesthetic and Organic Sensations: Their Rôle in the Reactions of the White Rat to the Maze. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 4 (21):584-586.
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  45. Robert M. Yerkes (1907). Atson on Kinesthetic and Organic Sensations. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 4 (21):584.
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  46. Marvin Zuckerman (1986). Sensation Seeking and Augmenting-Reducing: Evoked Potentials and/or Kinesthetic Figural Aftereffects? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (4):749.
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  47. Maxine Sheets-Johnstone (2012). Movement and Mirror Neurons: A Challenging and Choice Conversation. [REVIEW] Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 11 (3):385-401.
    This paper raises fundamental questions about the claims of art historian David Freedberg and neuroscientist Vittorio Gallese in their article "Motion, Emotion and Empathy in Esthetic Experience." It does so from several perspectives, all of them rooted in the dynamic realities of movement. It shows on the basis of neuroscientific research how connectivity and pruning are of unmistakable import in the interneuronal dynamic patternings in the human brain from birth onward. In effect, it shows that mirror neurons are contingent on (...)
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  48. Corinne Jola, Shantel Ehrenberg & Dee Reynolds (2012). The Experience of Watching Dance: Phenomenological–Neuroscience Duets. [REVIEW] Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 11 (1):17-37.
    This paper discusses possible correspondences between neuroscientific findings and phenomenologically informed methodologies in the investigation of kinesthetic empathy in watching dance. Interest in phenomenology has recently increased in cognitive science (Gallagher and Zahavi 2008 ) and dance scholars have recently contributed important new insights into the use of phenomenology in dance studies (e.g. Legrand and Ravn (Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 8(3):389–408, 2009 ); Parviainen (Dance Research Journal 34(1):11–26, 2002 ); Rothfield (Topoi 24:43–53, 2005 )). In vision research, coherent (...)
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  49.  8
    Robert W. Mitchell (2015). A Critique of Stephane Savanah’s “Mirror Self-Recognition and Symbol-Mindedness”. Biology and Philosophy 30 (1):137-144.
    Stephane Savanah provides a critique of theories of self-recognition that largely mirrors my own critique that I began publishing two decades ago. In addition, he both misconstrues my kinesthetic-visual matching model of mirror self-recognition in multiple ways , and misconstrues the evidence in the scientific literature on MSR. I describe points of agreement in our thinking about self-recognition, and criticize and rectify inaccuracies.
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  50.  73
    John Sutton (2007). Batting, Habit, and Memory: The Embodied Mind and the Nature of Skill. Sport in Society 10 (5):763-786.
    in Jeremy McKenna (ed), At the Boundaries of Cricket, to be published in 2007 as a special issue of the journal Sport in Society and as a book in the series Sport in the Global Society (Taylor and Francis).
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