By Paul Bloom & Barbara L. Finlay (Editors)
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Extra info for Behavioral and Brain Sciences, Volume 32, Issue 5, October 2009
Certainly we found diminished gender effects in our clinical sample when psycho-social circumstances (but not the caregiver’s sensitivity as a central cue in the field) were integrated (Witte 2006). 1017/S0140525X09990094 a b a Vivian Zayas, Joshua A. Tabak, Gu¨l Gu¨naydy´n, and Jeanne M. Robertsonc a Department of Psychology, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14853-7601; Department of Psychology, University of Washington, Seattle, WA 98195; c Department of Biological Sciences, University of Idaho, Moscow, Moscow, Idaho, 83844-3051.
According to Vigil, the evolutionary pressures faced by men may have led men to evolve a tendency to rely more heavily on capacity cues. , lack of negative affect or self-doubt), which serve to attract numerous less-intimate relationships. In summary, the framework proposed by Vigil is corroborated by our findings that smiling reflects different affective states in men and women, and the framework also helps makes sense of the seemingly inconsistent findings in the literature on smiling and affect.
In press; Vermeulen et al. 2007). Thus, expressed emotion (such as facial expression) might also have the function of providing a grounded support of emotional knowledge (for a review, see Niedenthal 2007). Such a view is consistent with the observation that people automatically mimic a perceived facial expression (Dimberg 1982; 1990). The embodied cognition view suggests that mimicry constitutes part of the simulation (emotional mirroring) of perceived emotion to facilitate its comprehension. Such an interpretation can account for the fact that covert experimental manipulation of facial expressions (facial feedback hypothesis) influences emotional judgments.