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THE COGNITIVE-EMOTIONAL FUGUE

Published on Mar 1, 1983
Michael Lewis80
Estimated H-index: 80
,
Margaret Wolan Sullivan30
Estimated H-index: 30
,
Linda Michalson7
Estimated H-index: 7
Abstract
  • References (0)
  • Citations (74)
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2002
1 Author (Sharon B. Berlin)
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#1Andras N. Zsido (PTE: University of Pécs)H-Index: 4
#2Laszlo Bernath (ELTE: Eötvös Loránd University)H-Index: 4
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There is a large body of research, indicating that threatening stimuli with evolutionary history are prioritised in visual processing. It has been proposed that all threatening stimuli are prioritised, irrespective of evolutionary age, but it was argued that the method used to produce the results was not suitable for investigating the phenomenon. We present a new visual search task and provide evidence that it is an appropriate tool for future research. In Experiment 1, we investigated how the i...
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#1Daniel S. Levine (UTA: University of Texas at Arlington)H-Index: 22
Abstract Ever since the seminal work of Tversky and Kahneman starting in the late 1960s, it has generally been accepted that many characteristic human decision patterns do not follow the norms of economic theories based on rational utility maximization and consistency across frames. Yet people do often make decisions and numerical judgments that are mathematically consistent. In order to account for the range of rational, intuitive, and emotional influences on decision making, prominent psycholo...
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#1Mahbubul Alam (York University)
#2Souha R. Ezzedeen (York University)H-Index: 9
Last. Soosan D. Latham (York University)H-Index: 1
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Abstract This conceptual paper applies the construct of emotion regulation to the work-family interface in order to further expand our understanding of the positive aspects of emotional labor. Contrary to the predominant view that emotional labor is stressful and produces primarily harmful outcomes, we propose that emotion regulation in work-to-home transitions reduces an individual's work-family conflict, enhances job satisfaction, and improves their spouse's family satisfaction. Indeed, work s...
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#1Michael Lewis (RU: Rutgers University)H-Index: 80
The self-conscious emotions according to the theory presented here require two important features which develop in the first 3 years of life. These are consciousness, defined here as self-awareness as measured by self-recognition in mirrors, the onset of personal pronouns like “me” or “mine,” and complex pretend play. These emerge between 15 and 24 months of age and give rise to self-conscious-exposed emotions such as embarrassment, envy, and empathy, as well as prosocial behaviors such as shari...
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Dominant approaches to punishment tend to downplay the socio-emotional dimension of perpetrators. This attitude is inconsistent with the body of evidence from social and affective neuroscience and its adjacent disciplines on the crucial role of emotions and emotion-related skills coupled with positive social stimuli in promoting prosocial behavior. Through a literature review of these studies, this article explores and assesses the implications that greater consideration of emotional and social ...
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#1Peter Carruthers (UMD: University of Maryland, College Park)H-Index: 37
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#1Daniel S. Levine (UTA: University of Texas at Arlington)H-Index: 22
Abstract Two-process notions of mental function, based on the dichotomy between intuition (or emotion) and reason (or deliberation), have been popular both in the scientific community and the general educated public. Yet the findings and insights of pioneering neuroscientists such as Paul MacLean, Walle Nauta, Karl Pribram, Antonio Damasio, and Luiz Pessoa argue against such a simple dichotomy. Rather, results from the last half century yield a picture that is closer to a triune parcellation of ...
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#1Matthew Lewis (University of Hertfordshire)H-Index: 7
#2Lola Cañamero (University of Hertfordshire)H-Index: 21
We present a robot architecture and experiments to investigate some of the roles that pleasure plays in the decision making action selection process of an autonomous robot that must survive in its environment. We have conducted three sets of experiments to assess the effect of different types of pleasure-related versus unrelated to the satisfaction of physiological needs-under different environmental circumstances. Our results indicate that pleasure, including pleasure unrelated to need satisfac...
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#1Philip Clapson (Lond: University of London)H-Index: 2
Despite developments in neuroscience, consciousness is unidentified in the brain. Moreover there is no scientific definition of what it is or does. This paper proposes that consciousness is not a scientific category. However, by ‘postulating’ consciousness as self-explanation, the brain can communicate with other brains in collective action. But the brain can generate a more plausible self-description as brainsign. There are two foundational tenets. (1) Brain-sign arises from the brain’s interpr...
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