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Emotion Review
Journal Prestige (SJR): 1.436
Citation Impact (citeScore): 3
Number of Followers: 20  
 
  Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
ISSN (Print) 1754-0739 - ISSN (Online) 1754-0747
Published by Sage Publications Homepage  [1175 journals]
  • What is Sympathy' Understanding the Structure of Other-Oriented
           Emotions

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      Authors: Elodie Malbois
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      Sympathy (empathic concern) is mainly understood as a feeling for another and is often contrasted with empathy—a feeling with another. However, it is not clear what feeling for another means and what emotions sympathy involves. Since empirical data suggests that sympathy plays an important role in our social lives and is more closely connected to helping behavior than empathy, we need a more detailed account. In this paper, I argue that sympathy is not a particular emotion but a type of emotional experience: those that have another person as focus. I explain what this means and show that this sheds light on why sympathy, rather than empathy, directly motivates altruistic actions.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-11-22T07:38:55Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221140404
       
  • Parent–Child Attachment and Dynamic Emotion Regulation: A Systematic
           Review

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      Authors: Carli A. Obeldobel, Laura E. Brumariu, Kathryn A. Kerns
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      Although there is evidence parent–child attachment security is associated with trait-like emotion indices, trait perspectives do not fully capture children's responses to context, an important emotion regulation component. This paper evaluates whether attachment is associated with two dynamic emotion indicators: emotion reactivity and emotion recovery. We review conceptual and empirical connections, describe the dynamic emotion perspective, discuss hypotheses, and review evidence. Our review (15 studies) shows that secure attachment was more consistently related to recovery than reactivity, avoidant attachment was related to low emotion reactivity and recovery, ambivalent attachment was associated with greater emotion reactivity, and disorganized attachment was related to high reactivity and recovery difficulties. We close by comparing trait-like and dynamic emotion conclusions then propose future research directions.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-11-09T06:48:34Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221136895
       
  • Situated Affectivity and Mind Shaping: Lessons from Social Psychology*

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      Authors: Sven Walter, Achim Stephan
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      Proponents of situated affectivity hold that “tools for feeling” are just as characteristic of the human condition as are “tools for thinking” or tools for carpentry. An agent’s affective life, they argue, is dependent upon both physical characteristics of the agent and the agent’s reciprocal relationship to an appropriately structured natural, technological, or social environment. One important achievement has been the distinction between two fundamentally different ways in which affectivity might be intertwined with the environment: the “user-resource-model” and the “mind-invasion-model.” The twofold purpose of this paper is to complement the debate about situated affectivity in general and about “mind invasion” in particular by, firstly, connecting it to situationist research in social psychology and, secondly, broadening the perspective to not only accommodate decidedly detrimental “invasions” but also potentially beneficial forms of “mind shaping” that include the manipulation of an agent’s experiential life and behaviour through the moulding of both the agent’s environment and the agent’s body.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-07-14T06:06:59Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221112419
       
  • The Undoing Effect of Positive Emotions: A Meta-Analytic Review

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      Authors: Maciej Behnke, Magdalena Pietruch, Patrycja Chwiłkowska, Eliza Wessel, Lukasz D. Kaczmarek, Mark Assink, James J. Gross
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      The undoing hypothesis proposes that positive emotions serve to undo sympathetic arousal related to negative emotions and stress. However, a recent qualitative review challenged the undoing effect by presenting conflicting results. To address this issue quantitatively, we conducted a meta-analytic review of 16 studies (N = 1,220; 72 effect sizes) measuring sympathetic recovery during elicited positive emotions and neutral conditions. Findings indicated that in most cases, positive emotions did not speed sympathetic recovery compared to neutral conditions. However, when a composite index of cardiovascular reactivity was used, undoing effects were evident. Our findings suggest the need for further work on the functions of positive emotions.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-06-07T05:13:56Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221104457
       
  • Emotional Feelings: Evaluative Perceptions or Position-Takings'
           Introduction to the Special Section

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      Authors: Rainer Reisenzein, Philipp Schmidt
      First page: 233
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      This special section of Emotion Review is devoted to the discussion of a recent philosophical emotion theory, the theory of emotions as affective position-takings (Jean Moritz Müller, The World-Directedness of Emotional Feeling: On Affect and Intentionality, Palgrave MacMillan, 2019). The aims of the special section are to provide readers with a spotlight view of recent research in the philosophy of emotion, to advance emotion theory, and support the interdisciplinary dialogue. To increase the accessibility of the special section texts to a nonphilosophical readership, we first discuss the relationship between the philosophy and the psychology of emotions and give a brief review the main types of theories of emotional experience.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-10-14T05:50:04Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221127656
       
  • The World-Directedness of Emotional Feeling: Affective Intentionality and
           Position-Taking

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      Authors: Jean Moritz Müller
      First page: 244
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      This article is a précis of my 2019 monograph The World-Directedness of Emotional Feeling: On Affect and Intentionality. The book engages with a growing trend of philosophical thinking according to which the felt dimension and the intentionality of emotion are unified. While sympathetic to the general approach, I argue for a reconceptualization of the form of intentionality that emotional feelings are widely thought to possess and, accordingly, of the kind of role they play in our mental lives. More specifically, I argue that the way we feel in having an emotion is not a perception-like awareness of evaluative properties of its object, but instead constitutes the taking of a stand or position on this object in light of its evaluative properties.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-03-14T12:24:22Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221085573
       
  • Care, Attachments and Concerns

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      Authors: Kevin Mulligan
      First page: 254
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      Müller's account of the way episodic emotions function depends on a contrast between these and what he calls cares, concerns and attachments and the claim that the latter are in several respects prior to the former. The account seems to attribute no normative features to the latter. But this is implausible. If a preference for liberty over social justice is a concern, it is justified if liberty really is more important than social justice.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-03-15T08:38:57Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221086587
       
  • Who Needs Values When We Have Valuing' Comments on Jean Moritz
           Müller, The World-Directedness of Emotional Feeling

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      Authors: Ronald de Sousa
      First page: 257
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      Müller argues that the perceptual or “Axiological Receptivity” (AR) model of emotions is incoherent, because it requires an emotion to apprehend and respond to its formal object at the same time. He defends a contrasting view of emotions as “Position-Takings" (PT) towards “formal objects”, aspects of an emotion's target pertinent to the subject's concerns. I first cast doubt on the cogency of Müller's attack on AR as begging questions about the temporal characteristics of perceptual events. I then argue that Müller's version of PT is not radical enough. On my attitudinal view, formal objects are not values but natural properties that justify specific affective or behavioral responses. Values are constituted only by a negotiated social aggregation of individual evaluative attitudes.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-03-07T10:40:11Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221085575
       
  • Emotion, Action, and Passivity: A Commentary on Müller

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      Authors: Rick Anthony Furtak
      First page: 261
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      According to Jean Moritz Müller's The world-directedness of emotional feeling, the reason why emotions do not apprehend or disclose value is that one cannot apprehend what one has already apprehended: the value in question, he claims, is apprehended prior to the emotional feeling. Emotions, then, should not be conceived as apprehending value since they already presuppose awareness of it. I can be acquainted with a fact without feeling aware of the meaning it holds. Yet I argue that only an emotional reaction (e.g., grief) actually registers value or disvalue (e.g., personal loss). My value-responsive concept of emotion is one that Müller rejects. Yet I contend that to recognize the loss of a beloved person, for instance, just is to feel the emotion of grief.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-03-10T10:25:23Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221085574
       
  • The Epistemological Dimension of Emotional Feeling and Other Affective
           Phenomena

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      Authors: Philipp Schmidt
      First page: 264
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      Müller's position-taking view of emotions takes issue with the widely endorsed philosophical notion that emotional feelings are a form of consciousness in which we become acquainted with the evaluative properties of objects and events. Müller rejects this perceptual theory of emotions and casts doubt on the idea that it is through emotional feeling that we develop an awareness of value. In so doing, his proposal amounts to a denial of any epistemic function of emotional feeling. Challenging such a radical move, in my commentary, I discuss several affective phenomena in which feelings do seem to serve an epistemic function. These cases pose problems for Müller's version of the position-taking view of emotion, at least in its current form.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-09-20T06:33:34Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221125460
       
  • Commentary: Connecting Müller's Philosophical Position-Taking Theory of
           Emotional Feelings to Mechanistic Emotion Theories in Psychology

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      Authors: Agnes Moors
      First page: 269
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      Müller proposes a position-taking theory to account for the manifest image of emotional feelings as “feelings towards”. He reduces the process of position-taking to goal-based construal, which is akin to the stimulus-goal comparison process central in appraisal theories. Although this reduction can account for the heat of emotional feelings and the intuition that non-linguistic organisms can also have feelings, it may fail to keep the position-taking aspect on board. Moreover, the image of emotional feelings as active position-takings may itself be questioned and replaced with a passive image. I end by acknowledging that a passive image is still compatible with an active underlying mechanism as is the case in appraisal theories but even more so in the goal-directed theory.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-09-14T05:00:05Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221125464
       
  • Emotions as Affective Position-Takings and as Nonconceptual
           Meta-Representations: A Comparison

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      Authors: Rainer Reisenzein
      First page: 273
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      The theory of emotions as affective position-takings (PT) is investigated from the perspective of a computational model of the belief-desire theory of emotions (CBDTE) proposed by the author. Both theories assume that a core subset of typical emotion episodes are the products of an evaluation process in which cognized states of affairs are evaluated for their congruence with the person's desires; and that emotions are, on the conscious level, feelings of pleasure and displeasure. However, according to PT the evaluation is a concern-based construal and emotional feelings are intrinsically object-directed, whereas according to CBDTE, the evaluation is performed by a hardwired mechanism that produces nonintentional feelings. Furthermore, CBDTE suggests that hedonic feelings are simultaneously reactions to the detection of value, and representations of the detected value.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-09-14T04:59:36Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221125459
       
  • Apprehending Value, Position-Taking and the Manifest Image of Emotion:
           Responses to Commentators

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      Authors: Jean Moritz Müller
      First page: 279
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      This article clarifies and defends my view of emotional feeling in response to the commentaries by Ronnie de Sousa, Rick Furtak, Agnes Moors, Kevin Mulligan, Rainer Reisenzein and Philipp Schmidt. The issues addressed concern my critique of the axiological receptivity view, my proposed alternative, i.e. the position-taking view, as well as my methodological commitments.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-09-21T07:47:21Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221127654
       
  • The Architecture of Happiness

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      Authors: Tim Lomas, Meike Bartels, Margot Van De Weijer, Michael Pluess, Jeffrey Hanson, Tyler J. VanderWeele
      First page: 288
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      Happiness is an increasingly prominent topic of interest across academia. However, relatively little attention has been paid to how it is created, especially not in a multidimensional sense. By ‘created’ we do not mean its influencing factors, for which there is extensive research, but how it actually forms in the person. The work that has been done in this arena tends to focus on physiological dynamics, which are certainly part of the puzzle. But they are not the whole picture, with psychological, phenomenological, and socio cultural processes also playing their part. As a result, this paper offers a multidimensional overview of scholarship on the ‘architecture’ of happiness, providing a stimulus for further work into this important topic.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-07-19T04:50:55Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221114109
       
  • Positive Cognitive Reappraisal in Stress Resilience, Mental Health, and
           Well-Being: A Comprehensive Systematic Review

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      Authors: Antje Riepenhausen, Carolin Wackerhagen, Zala C. Reppmann, Hans-Christian Deter, Raffael Kalisch, Ilya M. Veer, Henrik Walter
      First page: 310
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.
      Stress-related psychopathology is on the rise, and there is a pressing need for improved prevention strategies. Positive appraisal style, the tendency to appraise potentially threatening situations in a positive way, has been proposed to act as a key resilience mechanism and therefore offers a potential target for preventive approaches. In this article, we review n  =  99 studies investigating associations of positive cognitive reappraisal, an important sub-facet of positive appraisal style, with outcome-based resilience and relevant other outcomes, which are considered resilience-related. According to the studies reviewed, positive cognitive reappraisal moderates the relation between stressors and negative outcomes and is positively related to several resilience-related outcomes. It also mediates between other resilience factors and resilience, suggesting it is a proximal resilience factor.
      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2022-07-22T07:29:42Z
      DOI: 10.1177/17540739221114642
       
  • Introduction to the Special Issue on Language and Emotion

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      Authors: Ajay B. Satpute
      Abstract: Emotion Review, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Emotion Review
      PubDate: 2019-01-28T02:11:45Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1754073918765668
       
 
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