The Nature of Emotion: Fundamental Questions

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9780195089448: The Nature of Emotion: Fundamental Questions

The editors of this unique volume have selected 24 of the most outstanding thinkers and writers on emotion and asked them to address 12 fundamental questions in the area of emotion, questions that both the editors and the contributors consider central to an understanding of emotion.

Le informazioni nella sezione "Riassunto" possono far riferimento a edizioni diverse di questo titolo.

Contenuti:

  • Introduction
  • Question 1: Are there basic emotions?
  • 1: James R. Averill: In the eyes of the beholder
  • 2: Paul Ekman: All emotions are basic
  • 3: The basics of basic emotion
  • 4: Klaus R. Scherer: Toward a concept of "Modal Emotions"
  • 5: Richard A. Shweder: "You're not sick, you're just in love"
  • 6: Emotion as an interpretive system
  • Paul Edman and Richard J. Davidson: Afterword
  • Question 2: How do you distinguish emotions?
  • 7: Richard J. Davidson: On emotion, mood, and related affective constructs
  • 8: Paul Ekman: Moods, emotions, and traits
  • 9: Nico H. Frijda: Varieties of affect: Emotions and episodes, moods, and sentiments
  • 10: H.H. Goldsmith: Parsing the emotional domain from a developmental perspective
  • 11: Jeroma Kagan: Distinctions among emotions, moods, and temperamental qualities
  • 12: Richard Lazarus: The stable and unstable in emotion
  • 13: Jaak Panksepp: Basic emotions ramify widely in the brain, yielding many concepts that cannot be distinguished unambiguously ... yet
  • 14: David Watson and Lee Anna Clark: Emotions, moods, traits, and temperaments: Conceptual distinctions and empirical findings
  • Richard J. Davidson and Paul Ekman: Afterword
  • Question 3: What is the Function of Emotions?
  • 15: James R. Averill: Emotions are many splendored things
  • 16: Gerald L. Clore: Why emotions are felt
  • 17: Nico H. Frijda: Emotions are functional, most of the time
  • 18: Robert W. Levenson: Human emotions: A functional view
  • 19: Klaus R. Scherer: A phylogenetic view
  • 20: Lee Anna Clark and David Watson: Distinguishing functional from dysfunctional affective responses
  • 21: Paul Ekman and Richard J. Davidson: Responses
  • Question 4: How Do You Explain Evidence of Universals in Antecedents of Emotion?
  • 22: James R. Averill: It's a small world, but a large stage
  • 23: Paul Ekman: Antecedent events and emotion metaphors
  • 24: Phoebe C. Ellsworth: Some reasons to expect universal antecedents of emotion
  • 25: Richard Lazarus: Universal antecedents of the emotions
  • 26: Klaus R. Scherer: Evidence for both universality and cultural specificity of emotion elicitation
  • 27: Paul Ekman and Richard J. Davidson: Elicitation
  • Question 5: What are the minimal cognitive prerequisites for emotion?
  • 28: Geral L. Clore: Why emotions require cognition
  • 29: Phoebe C. Ellsworth: Levels of thought and levels of emotion
  • 30: Nico H. Frijda: Emotions require cognitions, even if simple ones
  • 31: Carroll E. Izard: Answer ? None: Cognition is one of four types of emotion activating systems
  • 32: Systems
  • 33: Richard Lazarus: Appraisal: The long and short of it
  • 34: Joseph E. LeDoux: Cognitive-emotional interactions in the brain
  • 35: Jaak Panksepp: A proper distinction between affective and cognitive process is essential for neuroscientific progress
  • 36: Klaus R. Scherer: An emotion's occurrence depends on the relevance of an event to the organism's goal/need hierarchy
  • 37: Paul Ekman and Richard J. Davidson: Afterword
  • Question 6: Is there emotion-specific physiology?
  • 38: Richard J. Davidson: Complexities in the search for emotion-specific physiology
  • 39: Jeffrey A. Gray: Three fundamental emotion systems
  • 40: Joseph E. LeDoux: Emotion-specific physiology activity: Don't forget about CNS physiology
  • 41: Robert W. Levenson: The search for autonomic specificity
  • 42: Jaak Panksepp: The clearest physiological distinctions between emotions will be found among the circuits of the brain
  • 43: Richard J. Davidson and Paul Ekman: Afterword
  • Question 7: Can We Control Our Emotions?
  • 44: James R. Averill: Emotions unbecoming and becoming
  • 45: Joseph E. LeDoux: The degree of emotional control depends on the kind of personal system involved
  • 46: Robert W. Levenson: Emotional control: Variations and consequences
  • 47: Paul Ekman and Richard J. Davidson: Afterword
  • Question 8: Can Emotions Be Nonconscious?
  • 48: Gerald L. Clore: Why emotions are never unconscious
  • 49: Joseph E. LeDoux: Emotional processing, but not emotions, can occur unconsciously
  • 50: R.B. Zajonc: Evidence for nonconscious emotions
  • 51: Richard J. Davidson and Paul Ekman: Afterword
  • Question 9: What Is the Relation Between Emotion and Memory?
  • 52: Gordon H. Bower: Some relations between emotions and memory
  • 53: Richard Lazarus: The past and the present in emotion
  • 54: Joseph E. LeDoux: Memory versus emotional memory in the brain
  • 55: Jaak Panksepp: Subjectivity may have evolved in the brain as a simple value-coding process that promotes the learning of new behaviors
  • 56: Richard J. Davidson and Paul Ekman: Afterword
  • Question 10: How Do Individuals Differ in Emotion-Related Activity?
  • 57: Richard J. Davison: Honoring biology in the study of affective style
  • 58: Jeffrey A. Gray: Personality dimensions and emotion systems
  • 59: Richard Lazarus: Individualized differences in emotion
  • 60: Mary K. Rothbart: Broad dimensions of temperament and personality
  • 61: Paul Ekman and Richard J. Davidson: Afterword
  • Question 11: What develops in Emotional Development?
  • 62: Linda A. Camras: Two aspects of emotional development: Expression and elicitation
  • 63: Judy Dunn: Experience and understanding of emotions, relationships, and membership in a particular culture
  • 64: Particular Culture
  • 65: Carroll E. Izard: Intersystem connections
  • 66: Richard Lazarus: Meaning and emotional development
  • 67: Jaak Panksepp: Lots of "stuff" ... especially mind "stuff" that emerges from brain "stuff"
  • 68: Mary K. Rothbart: Emotional development: Changes in reactivity and self-regulation
  • 69: Richard J. Davidson: Afterword
  • Question 12: What Influences the Subjective Experience of Emotion?
  • 70: James R. Averill: I feel, therefore I am - I think
  • 71: Gerald L. Clore: Why emotions vary in intensity
  • 72: Joseph E. LeDoux: Emotional experience is an output of, not a cause of, emotional processing
  • 73: Jaak Panksepp: Evolution constructed the potential for subjective experience within the neurodynamics of the mammalian brain
  • 74: David Watson and Lee Anna Clark: The vicissitudes of mood: A schematic model
  • 75: Paul Ekman and Richard J. Davidson: Afterword
  • Epilogue
  • References
  • Index

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Ekman, Paul; Davidson, Richard J.
Editore: Oxford University Press (1994)
ISBN 10: 0195089448 ISBN 13: 9780195089448
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Descrizione libro Oxford University Press, USA, 1994. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. 1. Codice libro della libreria DADAX0195089448

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Ekman, Paul; Davidson, Richard J.
Editore: Oxford University Press (1994)
ISBN 10: 0195089448 ISBN 13: 9780195089448
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Descrizione libro Oxford University Press, 1994. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. book. Codice libro della libreria 0195089448

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