By David Matsumoto, Mark G. (Gregory) Frank, Hyi Sung Hwang
Edited by means of 3 prime experts on nonverbal habit, this ebook examines state of the art examine and information concerning nonverbal habit and applies that clinical wisdom to a large variety of fields. The editors current a real scientist-practitioner version, mixing state of the art behavioral technology with real-world sensible experience—the first of its variety to merge theoretical and useful worlds. The observations of the practitioners who percentage their insights and adventure will motivate and generate many new learn principles. This e-book is a priceless source for college students, practitioners and pros to find the technological know-how in the back of the perform and to determine how different pros have included nonverbal conversation into perform.
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Additional resources for Nonverbal Communication: Science and Applications
24——PART I: The Science of Nonverbal Behavior Universality in expressive behavior. Emotions produce specific and unique nonverbal behaviors, including facial expressions, voice, body postures, and gestures, and these expressive behaviors are universal. In fact, most of the research done on emotions has occurred in the last 40 years or so in psychology, and much of it gained its impetus from studies that documented the universality of facial expressions of emotion (described in more detail shortly).
A third category of facial expressions of emotion is known as subtle expressions. Contrary to the full-face, high-intensity macroexpressions, subtle expressions are low-intensity emotional expressions that occur when a person is just starting to feel an emotion, when the emotional response is of low intensity, or when a person is trying to cover up his or her emotions but is not entirely able to do so. They can involve the same muscles as in a full-face expression, just expressed at very low intensities.
It was not until the mid-1960s when psychologist Sylvan Tomkins resurrected interest in the study of emotions and faces with the publication of his landmark volumes (Tomkins, 1962, 1963). Tomkins then conducted the first study demonstrating that facial expressions were reliably associated with certain emotional states (Tomkins & McCarter, 1964). ” In the first set of studies, these researchers obtained judgments of faces thought to express emotions panculturally and demonstrated that all cultures agreed on the emotions portrayed in the expressions (Ekman, 1972, 1973; Ekman & Friesen, 1971; Ekman, Sorenson, & Friesen, 1969; Izard, 1971).