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  • noun

Synonyms for emotion

Synonyms for emotion

a complex and usually strong subjective response, such as love or hate

Words related to emotion

References in periodicals archive ?
Section 2 describes the orifical basis of emotion models like OCC emotion model, Ekman's basic emotion theory and fuzzy logic algorithm.
Panksepp, "Neurologizing the Psychology of Effects: How Appraisal-Based Constructivism and Basic Emotion Theory Can Coexist," Perspectives on Psychological Science 2, no.
Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2000]; on applications of affective science to historical methodologies, see Barbara Rosenwein, "Problems and Methods in the History of Emotions," Passions in Context 1 [2010], forthcoming, and Fay Bound Alberti, "Bodies, Hearts, and Minds: Why Emotions Matter to Historians of Science and Medicine," Isis 100 [2009]: 798-810; within psychology and neurobiology, Marc Lewis includes a virtuosic summary of current work in "Bridging Emotion Theory and Neurobiology through Dynamic Systems Modeling," Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 [2005]: 169-245).
In his Differential Emotion Theory, Izard (1991) pays special attention to the description of particular categories of emotions in terms of action tendencies.
In our search for an emotion theory we focused on dimensional models instead of cognitive appraisal model for user emotion modeling because they cover the feeling of emotional experience both on a low level and a higher, cognitive level.
Another January launch, "Emotion Review" is a new quarterly journal produced to carry theoretical, conceptual and review papers to advance the field of emotion theory and research.
Few of the essays directly engage larger methodological questions: the problem of what constitutes good practice in reading emotion theory transhistorically; the conundrum of emotion as a topic of analysis and as a social phenomenon whose decorums partly shape what's selectable for analysis.
emeritus) addresses several unanswered problems in emotion theory as well as previously neglected topics such as the determinants of emotional intensity, the duration of emotions, and sexual emotions.
This present volume, which brings together twelve different articles, beginning with "Emotions and Choice" and concluding with two papers from the year 2001, allows those interested in emotion theory to follow in great detail the contours of the development of the thought of one of the most important figures working in this field.