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  1. A Cross-Cultural Investigation Into the Influence of Eye Gaze on Working Memory for Happy and Angry Faces.Samantha E. A. Gregory, Stephen R. H. Langton, Sakiko Yoshikawa & Margaret C. Jackson - forthcoming - Cognition and Emotion:1-12.
    Previous long-term memory research found that angry faces were more poorly recognised when encoded with averted vs. direct gaze, while memory for happy faces was unaffected by gaze. Contrasti...
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  • Eye Gaze Influences Working Memory for Happy but Not Angry Faces.Margaret C. Jackson - 2017 - Cognition and Emotion 32 (4):719-728.
    Previous research has shown that angry and happy faces are perceived as less emotionally intense when shown with averted versus direct gaze. Other work reports that long-term memory for angry faces was poorer when they were encoded with averted versus direct gaze, suggesting that threat signals are diluted when eye contact is not engaged. The current study examined whether gaze modulates working memory for angry and happy faces. In stark contrast to LTM effects, WM for angry faces was not significantly (...)
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