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  1. Empathy in Translation: Movement and Image in the Psychological Laboratory.Susan Lanzoni - 2012 - Science in Context 25 (3):301-327.
    ArgumentThe new English term “empathy” was translated from the GermanEinfühlungin the first decade of the twentieth century by the psychologists James Ward at the University of Cambridge and Edward B. Titchener at Cornell. At Titchener's American laboratory, “empathy” was not a matter of understanding other minds, but rather a projection of imagined bodily movements and accompanying feelings into an object, a meaning that drew from its rich nineteenth-century aesthetic heritage. This rendering of “empathy” borrowed kinaesthetic meanings from German sources, but (...)
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  • Commentary: But Is It Really Art? The Classification of Images as “Art”/“Not Art” and Correlation with Appraisal and Viewer Interpersonal Differences.Marcos Nadal, Víctor Gallardo & Gisèle Marty - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 8.
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