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Facial mimicry in its social setting

Beate Seibt, Andreas Mühlberger, Katja U. Likowski, Peter Weyers
2015 Frontiers in Psychology  
From this, we derive recommendations for a research agenda with a stronger focus on the most common forms of encounters, actual interactions with known others, and on assessing potential mediators of facial  ...  We posit that these are the more proximal causes of changes in facial mimicry due to changes in its social setting.  ...  We thank Nina Matthiesen for assistance with preparing the tables.  ... 
doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2015.01122 pmid:26321970 pmcid:PMC4531238 fatcat:mw2qshdu2vdd3elkcqog3wpu7i

What's embodied in a smile?

Disa A. Sauter, Stephen C. Levinson
2010 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
The present article integrates behavioral research from social psychology with recent research in neurosciences in order to provide coherence to the extant and future research on this topic.  ...  A smile is the chosen vehicle for all ambiguities.  ...  We extend a particularly grateful thanks to Lawrence Barsalou Open Peer Commentary Mimicry and simulation in gesture comprehension  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x10001597 fatcat:qu2igrcekvfgtnsh3ajobawhye

Is eye contact the key to the social brain?

Atsushi Senju, Mark H. Johnson
2010 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
The present article integrates behavioral research from social psychology with recent research in neurosciences in order to provide coherence to the extant and future research on this topic.  ...  A smile is the chosen vehicle for all ambiguities.  ...  We extend a particularly grateful thanks to Lawrence Barsalou Open Peer Commentary Mimicry and simulation in gesture comprehension  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x10001275 fatcat:emi35iexerg5daf7fhwih2ex2u

Show your teeth or not: The role of the mouth and eyes in smiles and its cross-cultural variations

Chao Liu, Yue Ge, Wen-Bo Luo, Yue-Jia Luo
2010 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
The present article integrates behavioral research from social psychology with recent research in neurosciences in order to provide coherence to the extant and future research on this topic.  ...  A smile is the chosen vehicle for all ambiguities.  ...  We extend a particularly grateful thanks to Lawrence Barsalou Open Peer Commentary Mimicry and simulation in gesture comprehension  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x10001263 fatcat:bfvdvady5zh37mxttp2m7xd72y

Re-thinking the causes, processes, and consequences of simulation

Betty Chang, Nicolas Vermeulen
2010 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
The present article integrates behavioral research from social psychology with recent research in neurosciences in order to provide coherence to the extant and future research on this topic.  ...  A smile is the chosen vehicle for all ambiguities.  ...  We extend a particularly grateful thanks to Lawrence Barsalou Open Peer Commentary Mimicry and simulation in gesture comprehension  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x10001299 fatcat:pjs2i77jarecbhwffawhvcd6yi

Motivational aspects of recognizing a smile

Janek S. Lobmaier, Martin H. Fischer
2010 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
The present article integrates behavioral research from social psychology with recent research in neurosciences in order to provide coherence to the extant and future research on this topic.  ...  A smile is the chosen vehicle for all ambiguities.  ...  We extend a particularly grateful thanks to Lawrence Barsalou Open Peer Commentary Mimicry and simulation in gesture comprehension  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x10001330 fatcat:equlmghov5g2fblhy2dixhlyz4

How does perceiving eye direction modulate emotion recognition?

Laurence Conty, Julie Grèzes, David Sander
2010 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
The present article integrates behavioral research from social psychology with recent research in neurosciences in order to provide coherence to the extant and future research on this topic.  ...  A smile is the chosen vehicle for all ambiguities.  ...  We extend a particularly grateful thanks to Lawrence Barsalou Open Peer Commentary Mimicry and simulation in gesture comprehension  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x10001305 fatcat:hcp3kcijsbhhhdnecj6ehffhrm

The proximate mechanisms and ultimate functions of smiles

Marc Mehu, Karim N'Diaye
2010 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
The present article integrates behavioral research from social psychology with recent research in neurosciences in order to provide coherence to the extant and future research on this topic.  ...  A smile is the chosen vehicle for all ambiguities.  ...  We extend a particularly grateful thanks to Lawrence Barsalou Open Peer Commentary Mimicry and simulation in gesture comprehension  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x10001561 fatcat:lsbittekjzbvhnj7za6qlvtgru

The Simulation of Smiles (SIMS) model: Embodied simulation and the meaning of facial expression

Paula M. Niedenthal, Martial Mermillod, Marcus Maringer, Ursula Hess
2010 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
The present article integrates behavioral research from social psychology with recent research in neurosciences in order to provide coherence to the extant and future research on this topic.  ...  A smile is the chosen vehicle for all ambiguities.  ...  We extend a particularly grateful thanks to Lawrence Barsalou Open Peer Commentary Mimicry and simulation in gesture comprehension  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x10000865 pmid:21211115 fatcat:chaffehs2begtfd6ux7yl4q2de

Beyond smiles: The impact of culture and race in embodying and decoding facial expressions

Roberto Caldara
2010 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
The present article integrates behavioral research from social psychology with recent research in neurosciences in order to provide coherence to the extant and future research on this topic.  ...  A smile is the chosen vehicle for all ambiguities.  ...  We extend a particularly grateful thanks to Lawrence Barsalou Open Peer Commentary Mimicry and simulation in gesture comprehension  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x10001470 fatcat:kyzfo7v6sfeflg34yg6g7ea7ga

The dynamics of warmth and competence judgments, and their outcomes in organizations

Amy J.C. Cuddy, Peter Glick, Anna Beninger
2011 Research in organizational behavior  
take place, and how judgments on one dimension interact with judgments on the other.  ...  to invest capital in a young entrepreneur, or whether to begin a new venture with a potential partneraccurate judgments about others represent a key component for making good decisions.  ...  with whom they are interacting as less friendly (Word, Zanna, & Cooper, 1974) .  ... 
doi:10.1016/j.riob.2011.10.004 fatcat:e4gzvsyhdvcr5dtenfpw67zioq

A socio-relational framework of sex differences in the expression of emotion

Jacob Miguel Vigil
2009 Behavioral and Brain Sciences  
In this article, I introduce the basic theoretical assumptions and hypotheses of the framework, and show how the models provide a solid scaffold with which to begin to interpret common sex differences  ...  of reciprocity potential, or perceived attractiveness as a prospective social partner.  ...  Specifically, social spheres may be understood in terms of the absolute number of cooperators and competitors with whom individuals may interact, thereby representing the size of the social sphere, as  ... 
doi:10.1017/s0140525x09991075 pmid:19825246 fatcat:5pibikhqjfbkxc63qyyl7vstiu

The Riddle of Attractiveness: Looking for an 'Aesthetic Sense' Within the Hedonic Mind of the Beholders [chapter]

Michel Kreutzer, Verena Aebischer
2015 Current Perspectives on Sexual Selection  
Beauty, my dear Sir, is not so much a quality of the object beheld, as an effect in him who beholds it.  ...  The "coy" smile combines a half-smile with a downward gaze or very brief eye contact. These expressions and gestures appear to function as attractants and advertisers of female interest.  ...  Physical sex differences, in interaction with social and ecological conditions, influence the roles held by men and women because certain activities are more efficiently accomplished by one sex.  ... 
doi:10.1007/978-94-017-9585-2_12 fatcat:l5ycvlhacram5ewvlo3fvdxvt4

Intergroup Perception and Cognition [chapter]

K. Kawakami, D.M. Amodio, K. Hugenberg
2017 Advances in Experimental Social Psychology  
Duchenne and non-Duchenne smiles between these races.  ...  Fig. 6 6 Sample stimuli showing Duchenne smiles (A), non-Duchenne smiles (B), areas of interest (eyes, nose, mouth) marked for measuring eye-tracking gaze (C), and presentation of eyes only (D).  ... 
doi:10.1016/bs.aesp.2016.10.001 fatcat:g2uynzfgjzc3hfiys33isgb3ki

Smiles, affordances, and social interaction [article]

Lynden K. Miles, University Of Canterbury
2010
The results of this experiment indicated that genuine smiles facilitated cooperative interaction, but posed smiles did not.  ...  Experiment 3 was conducted to further investigate how such sensitivity may be manifest in regard to guiding effective social interaction.  ...  Hence, again the characteristics of the interaction partner's smiles, in combination with interaction order, differentially influenced cooperation as a function of smile veracity and interaction number  ... 
doi:10.26021/8800 fatcat:jtsjjexfkbdgrbc6pd7cw2lnny
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