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  1. On Affect: Function and Phenomenology.Andreas Elpidorou - 2018 - Humana Mente 11 (34):155-184.
    This paper explores the nature of emotions by considering what appear to be two differing, perhaps even conflicting, approaches to affectivity—an evolutionary functional account, on the one hand, and a phenomenological view, on the other. The paper argues for the centrality of the notion of function in both approaches, articulates key differences between them, and attempts to understand how such differences can be overcome.
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  2. Regret, Resilience, and the Nature of Grief.Michael Cholbi - forthcoming - Journal of Moral Philosophy.
    Should we regret the fact that we are often more emotionally resilient in response to the deaths of our loved ones than we might expect -- that the suffering associated with grief often dissipates more quickly and more fully than we anticipate? Dan Moller ("Love and Death") argues that we should, because this resilience epistemically severs us from our loved ones and thereby "deprives us of insight into our own condition." I argue that Moller's conclusion is correct despite resting on (...)
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  3. Is Love and Emotion?Arina Pismenny & Jesse Prinz - 2017 - In Christopher Grau & Aaron Smuts (eds.), Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Love. New York, NY, USA:
    What kind of mental phenomenon is romantic love? Many philosophers, psychologists, and ordinary folk treat it as an emotion. This chapter argues the category of emotion is inadequate to account for romantic love. It examines major emotion theories in philosophy and psychology and shows that they fail to illustrate that romantic love is an emotion. It considers the categories of basic emotions and emotion complexes, and demonstrates they too come short in accounting for romantic love. It assesses the roles of (...)
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  4. Minimizing Regret in Dynamic Decision Problems.Joseph Y. Halpern & Samantha Leung - 2016 - Theory and Decision 81 (1):123-151.
    The menu-dependent nature of regret-minimization creates subtleties when it is applied to dynamic decision problems. It is not clear whether forgone opportunities should be included in the menu. We explain commonly observed behavioral patterns as minimizing regret when forgone opportunities are present. If forgone opportunities are included, we can characterize when a form of dynamic consistency is guaranteed.
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  5. Boredom in Art.Andreas Elpidorou - 2017 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 40.
  6. Comment: The Interaction Between Metaphor and Emotion Processing in the Brain.Lisa Aziz-Zadeh & Vesna Gamez-Djokic - 2016 - Emotion Review 8 (3):275-276.
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  7. Crime and Regret.Mark Warr - 2016 - Emotion Review 8 (3):231-239.
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  8. Varieties of Cognition-Arousal Theory.Rainer Reisenzein - 2017 - Emotion Review 9 (1):17-26.
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  9. Reimagining Emotional Intelligence: A Healthy, Much Needed, and Important Progression for the Field.Richard D. Roberts, Carolyn MacCann, Rocío Guil & José M. Mestre - 2016 - Emotion Review 8 (4):334-334.
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  10. Comment: Trait EI Moderates the Relationship Between Ability EI and Emotion Regulation.David J. Hughes & Thomas Rhys Evans - 2016 - Emotion Review 8 (4):331-332.
  11. Comment: Looking Beyond the Ability EI Model Facilitates the Development of New Performance-Based Tests.Schlegel Katja - 2016 - Emotion Review 8 (4):302-303.
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  12. Comment on Developments in Trait Emotional Intelligence Research: A Broad Perspective on Trait Emotional Intelligence.S. Schutte Nicola & M. Malouff John - 2016 - Emotion Review 8 (4):343-344.
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  13. Ability Emotional Intelligence, Depression, and Well-Being.Pablo Fernández-Berrocal & Natalio Extremera - 2016 - Emotion Review 8 (4):311-315.
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  14. Future Tests of Motivated Distance Perception From Multiple Perspectives.Emily Balcetis - 2016 - Emotion Review 8 (2):133-135.
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  15. Emotional Mechanisms of Social Production.M. Aranguren - 2015 - Social Science Information 54 (4):543-563.
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  16. Psychophysiological Patterning and Emotion From a Systems Perspective.G. E. Schwartz - 1982 - Social Science Information 21 (6):781-817.
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  17. Emotion as a Process: Function, Origin and Regulation.K. R. Scherer - 1982 - Social Science Information 21 (4-5):555-570.
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  18. How Good Gets Better and Bad Gets Worse: Measuring the Face of Emotion.Williams Akande, Titilola Akande, Modupe Adewuyi, Maggie Tserere & Bolanle Adetoun - 2010 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 41 (4):133-143.
    How good gets better and bad gets worse: measuring the face of emotion Given the history of the past, black South African students from different settings face unique academic and emotional climate. Using the Differential Emotions Scale which focuses on ten discrete emotions, and building upon Boyle's seminal work, this study reports a repeated-measure multiple discriminant function analysis for individual items across raters. The findings further indicate that majority of the DES items are sensitive indicators of the different innate and (...)
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  19. Recognition of Facial Expressions of Emotions in Schizophrenia.Joanna Siedlecka & Władysław Łosiak - 2013 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 44 (2):232-238.
    Deficits in recognition of facial expressions of emotions are considered to be an important factor explaining impairments in social functioning and affective reactions of schizophrenic patients. Many studies confirmed such deficits while controversies remained concerning the emotion valence and modality. The aim of the study was to explore the process of recognizing facial expressions of emotion in the group of schizophrenic patients by analyzing the role of emotion valence, modality and gender of the model. Results of the group of 35 (...)
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  20. Attentional Bias and Emotion in Older Adults: Age-Related Differences in Responses to an Emotional Stroop Task.Janusz Trempała, Anna Szymanik & Magdalena Dunajska - 2012 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 43 (2):86-92.
    Attentional bias and emotion in older adults: Age-related differences in responses to an emotional Stroop task The purpose of the study was to examine whether older adults show an emotional interference effect in a Stroop task, and whether their RTs differ with regard to age, gender and tendencies of mood regulation. The sample consisted of 60 participants at the age from 65 to 85. Emotional version of Stroop task and the Mood Regulation Scales were used. The results showed no significant (...)
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  21. An Emotion Theory Approach to Artificial Emotion Systems for Robots and Intelligent Systems: Survey and Classification.Arvin Agah & Sylvia Tidwell Scheuring - 2014 - Journal of Intelligent Systems 23 (3):325-343.
    To assist in the evaluation process when determining architectures for new robots and intelligent systems equipped with artificial emotions, it is beneficial to understand the systems that have been built previously. Other surveys have classified these systems on the basis of their technological features. In this survey paper, we present a classification system based on a model similar to that used in psychology and philosophy for theories of emotion. This makes possible a connection to thousands of years of discourse on (...)
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  22. Type of Social Participation and Emotion Regulation Among Upper Secondary School Students.Małgorzata Rękosiewicz & Paweł Jankowski - 2013 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 44 (3):322-330.
    The article presents the results of research on relationships between types of social participation and emotion regulation. In the study, Gratz’ and Roemer’s perspective on emotion regulation and Reinders’ and Butz’s concept of types of social participation were applied. Participants were 1151 students from three types of vocational schools: basic vocational school, technical upper secondary school, and specialized upper secondary school. The results of studies conducted with the use of Difficulties in Emotion Regulation Scale and Social Participation Questionnaire indicate that (...)
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  23. Identity Status and Emotion Regulation in Adolescence and Early Adulthood.Paweł Jankowski - 2013 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 44 (3):288-298.
    The article presents the results of a study investigating the links between emotion regulation and identity. The aim of this study was to explore the relationship between the two variables. On the basis of neo-eriksonian theories, an attempt to specify the role of emotion regulation in the process of identity formation was made. The study involved 849 people aged 14-25. The participants attended six types of schools: lower secondary school, basic vocational school, technical upper secondary school, general upper secondary school, (...)
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  24. The Effect of Stressor Level Grading on the Stimulus Seeking Behavior of Rats Differing in Emotional Reactivity1.Jan Matysiak & Dominika Farley - 2008 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 39 (2):98-103.
    The Effect of Stressor Level Grading on the Stimulus Seeking Behavior of Rats Differing in Emotional Reactivity1 A natural disaster — such as a flood — is a sequence of events: swollen water level leading to the flooding of homesteads — primary stressor and later environmental consequences — secondary stressor syndrome. In order to be valid, an experimental model must ensure similarity of the stress-evoked behavioral symptoms. The most frequently administered behavioral tests measure exploratory behavior in the broad sense. We (...)
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  25. Gender Differences in the Nonverbal Expression of Negative Arousal.Jan Van den Bulck & Luc Van Poecke - 1998 - Communications 23 (1):43-60.
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  26. The Self-Regulation of Emotion.Richard S. Lazarus - 1973 - Philosophical Studies 22:168-180.
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  27. On Knowing How I Feel About That—A Process-Reliabilist Approach.Larry A. Herzberg - 2016 - Acta Analytica 31 (4):419-438.
    Human subjects seem to have a type of introspective access to their mental states that allows them to immediately judge the types and intensities of their occurrent emotions, as well as what those emotions are about or “directed at”. Such judgments manifest what I call “emotion-direction beliefs”, which, if reliably produced, may constitute emotion-direction knowledge. Many psychologists have argued that the “directed emotions” such beliefs represent have a componential structure, one that includes feelings of emotional responses and related but independent (...)
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  28. Pride in Christian Philosophy and Theology.Kevin Timpe & Neal A. Tognazzini - 2017 - In J. Adam Carter Emma C. Gordon (ed.), The Moral Psychology of Pride. London: Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 211-234.
    Our focus in this chapter will be the role the pride has played, both historically and contemporarily, in Christian theology and philosophical theology. We begin by delineating a number of different types of pride, since some types are positive (e.g., when a parent tells a daughter “I’m proud of you for being brave”), and others are negative (e.g., “Pride goes before a fall”) or even vicious. We then explore the role that the negative emotion and vice play in the history (...)
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  29. Whom Does God Favor, the Wicked or the Righteous? The Reward and Punishment Fairy Tale.Peter Heath & Heda Jason - 1993 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 113 (2):303.
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  30. The Phenomenology of Memory.Fabrice Teroni - 2017 - In Sven Bernecker & Kourken Michaelian (eds.), Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Memory. New York, USA: Oxford University Press. pp. 21-33.
    The most salient aspect of memory is its role in preserving previously acquired information so as to make it available for further activities. Anna realizes that something is amiss in a book on Roman history because she learned and remembers that Caesar was murdered. Max turned up at the party and distinctively remembers where he was seated, so he easily gets his hands on his lost cell phone. The fact that information is not gained anew distinguishes memory from perception. The (...)
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  31. Kardiosensibilität, Emotionsverarbeitung Und Verhalten.Beate Maria Herbert - unknown
    This work "cardiosensitivity, emotion processing and behavior" is concerned with the relevance of interoceptive sensitivity for emotion processing and behavioral control. The first part of the monograph elaborately outlines theoretical models underscoring the importance of somatic markers and bodily signals for feelings, emotion, decision making and behavior. Ongoing insights of emotion research and neuroanatomic fundamentals of emotion processing and visceroception are illustrated based on current neuroscientific results. In the second part of the work these models and findings provide a basis (...)
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  32. The Early Court Rolls of the Borough of Ipswich. G. H. Martin.Sylvia L. Thrupp - 1957 - Speculum 32 (1):183-183.
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  33. Face Generation Using Emotional Regions for Sensibility Robot.Minori Gotoh, Masayoshi Kanoh, Shohei Kato, Tsutomu Kunitachi & Hidenori Itoh - 2006 - Transactions of the Japanese Society for Artificial Intelligence 21:55-62.
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  34. About the Reinforcement Function for Profit Sharing.Wataru Uemura & Shoji Tatsumi - 2004 - Transactions of the Japanese Society for Artificial Intelligence 19:197-203.
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  35. Fratrie Et Adolescence En Situation D'Interculturalité.Zohra Guerraoui & Stephanie Mousset - 2012 - Dialogue: Families & Couples 196 (2):37.
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  36. "Cognitive, Social, and Physiological Determinants of Emotional State": Erratum.Stanley Schachter & Jerome Singer - 1963 - Psychological Review 70 (1):121-122.
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  37. Frustrative Nonreward in Partial Reinforcement and Discrimination Learning: Some Recent History and a Theoretical Extension.Abram Amsel - 1962 - Psychological Review 69 (4):306-328.
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  38. Cognitive, Social, and Physiological Determinants of Emotional State.Stanley Schachter & Jerome Singer - 1962 - Psychological Review 69 (5):379-399.
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  39. Reinforcement and Expectancy: Two Theories in Search of a Controversy.J. P. Seward - 1956 - Psychological Review 63 (2):105-113.
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  40. Drive, Incentive, and Reinforcement.John P. Seward - 1956 - Psychological Review 63 (3):195-203.
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  41. The Completion Hypothesis and Reinforcement.R. K. White - 1936 - Psychological Review 43 (5):396-404.
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  42. Reward and Punishment.E. R. Guthrie - 1934 - Psychological Review 41 (5):450-460.
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  43. General Affective Value.J. G. Beebe-Center - 1929 - Psychological Review 36 (6):472-480.
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  44. The Reinforcement of Voluntary Muscular Contractions.George V. Dearborn - 1899 - Psychological Review 6 (2):201-202.
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  45. Negative as Well as Positive Synaptic Changes May Store Memory.Mark R. Rosenzweig, Kjeld Mollgaard, Marian C. Diamond & Edward L. Bennett - 1972 - Psychological Review 79 (1):93-96.
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  46. Processing Dimensional Stimuli: A Note.G. R. Lockhead - 1972 - Psychological Review 79 (5):410-419.
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  47. An Analysis of the Concept of Reinforcement.Charles C. Perkins - 1968 - Psychological Review 75 (2):155-172.
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  48. A Biological Theory of Reinforcement.Stephen E. Glickman & Bernard B. Schiff - 1967 - Psychological Review 74 (2):81-109.
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  49. Social Reinforcement Effects as a Function of Social Reinforcement History.Reuben M. Baron - 1966 - Psychological Review 73 (6):527-539.
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  50. Partial Reinforcement: A Hypothesis of Sequential Effects.E. J. Capaldi - 1966 - Psychological Review 73 (5):459-477.
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