Feeling

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Feeling Chapter 11 ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Emotion Defining Emotion. Components of Emotion 1: The Body. Components of Emotion 2: The Mind. Components of Emotion 3: The Culture. Assembling the Elements: Emotion and Gender. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Emotion A condition of excitement including facial and body changes, mind enactment, intellectual evaluations, subjective sentiments, and inclinations toward activity, all molded by social tenets. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Elements of Emotion 1: The Body Primary and optional feelings. The substance of feeling. The mind and feeling. Hormones and feeling. Distinguishing feelings, Does the body lie? ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Elements of Emotion 1: The Body Primary feelings Emotions thought to be all inclusive and naturally based. They for the most part incorporate dread, outrage, pity, delight, shock, nauseate, and hatred. Auxiliary feeling Emotions that create with psychological development and shift crosswise over people and societies. Three organic zones of feeling are outward appearances, mind districts and circuits, and autonomic sensory system. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Universal Expressions of Emotion Facial expressions for essential feelings are all inclusive. Indeed, even individuals from remote societies can perceive outward appearances in individuals who are outside to them. Facial criticism. Prepare by which the facial muscles send messages to the cerebrum about the essential feeling being communicated. Newborn children can read parental expressions. Outward appearance can produce same expressions in others, making temperament infection. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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The Face of Anger is all around perceived by geometric examples on the face In each match, the left frame appears to be angrier than the correct shape ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Facial Expressions in Social Context Across and inside societies, assention frequently differs on which feeling a specific outward appearance is uncovering. Individuals don't generally express their feeling in outward appearances unless others are around. Outward appearances pass on changed implications relying upon their conditions. Individuals frequently utilize outward appearances to lie about their sentiments and to express them. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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The Brain and Emotion The amygdala. In charge of evaluating risk. Harm to the amygdala brings about variation from the norm to process fear. Left prefrontal cortex Involved in inspiration to approach others. Harm to this range brings about loss of delight. Right prefrontal cortex Involved in withdrawal and escape. Harm to the range brings about intemperate lunacy and elation. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Hormones and Emotion When encountering an exceptional feeling, 2 hormones are discharged. Epinephrine Norepinephrine Results in expanded sharpness and excitement. At abnormal states, it can make the impression of being crazy inwardly. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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The Autonomic Nervous System ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Detecting Emotions: Does the Body Lie? Polygraph testing depends on an utonomic sensory system excitement. Commonplace measures: Galvanic Skin Response Pulse, circulatory strain Breathing Fidgeting ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Polygraph Tests Empirical support is feeble and clashing. Test is unacceptable in many courts. It is unlawful to use for most occupation screening. Numerous administration organizations keep on using for screening. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Elements of Emotion 2: The Mind How musings make feelings. The two element hypothesis of feeling. Attributions and feelings. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Two-figure Theory of Emotion Physiological excitement Sweaty palms Increased heart rate fast breathing Cognitive Label Attribute wellspring of excitement to a cause To have a feeling, both variables are required ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Attributions and Emotions Perceptions and attributions are included in feelings. How one responds to an occasion relies on upon how he or she clarifies it. For instance, how one responds to being overlooked or winning the silver rather than the gold decoration. Rationality of life is additionally compelling. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Elements of Emotion 3: The Culture and enthusiastic variety. The standards of enthusiastic control. Show rules. Non-verbal communication. Feeling work. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Culture and Emotional Variation Culture figures out what individuals feel irate, dismal, forlorn, glad, embarrassed or appalled about. A few societies have words for particular feelings obscure to different societies. Ex. Schadenfreude Some societies don't have words for feelings that appear to be all inclusive to others. Tahitian and pity Differences in auxiliary feelings give off an impression of being reflected in contrasts in dialects. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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The Rules of Emotional Regulation Display Rules When, where, and how feelings are to be communicated or when they ought to be squelched. Non-verbal communication The nonverbal signs of body development, stance and look that individuals continually express. Feeling Work. Showcasing a feeling we don't feel or attempting to make the correct feeling for the event. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Putting it all together: Emotion and Gender Physiology and force. Affectability to other individuals' feelings. Comprehensions. Expressiveness. Elements which influence expressiveness. Feeling work. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Putting the Elements Together: Emotion and Gender Physiology and force Women review enthusiastic occasions more seriously and clearly than do men. Men encounter enthusiastic occasions more seriously than do ladies. Struggle is physiologically more disquieting for men than ladies . ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Possible explanations behind contrasts in physiology and power. Guys autonomic sensory system is more responsive than females. Men will probably practice furious musings which looks after outrage. Ladies will probably ruminate which looks after melancholy. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Sensitivity to Other People's Emotions Factors which impact one's capacity to "peruse" passionate signs: The sex of the sender and recipient. How well the sender and recipient know each other. How expressive the sender is. Who has the power. Generalizations and desires. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Cognitions. Men and ladies seem to vary in the sorts of consistently occasions that incite their outrage. Ladies get to be distinctly furious over issues identified with their accomplices slight. Men get to be distinctly furious over harm to property or issues with outsiders. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Expressiveness In North America ladies: Smile more than men. Look at audience members more. Have all the more sincerely expressive appearances. Utilize more expressive body developments. Touch others more. Recognize shortcoming and feelings more. Contrast with ladies, men just express outrage to outsiders more. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Factors Influencing Emotional Expressiveness Gender parts. Social standards. The particular circumstance. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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Emotion Work and Gender. Ladies buckle down at seeming warm, upbeat and ensuring others are glad. Men buckle down at inducing others they are stern, forceful and apathetic. Why? Sex parts and status. ©1999 Prentice Hall

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