Your Face and Moves Seem Happier When I Smile

Fernando Marmolejo-Ramos , Aiko Murata , Kyoshiro Sasaki , Yuki Yamada , Ayumi Ikeda , Jose Hinojosa , Katsumi Watanabe , Michał Parzuchowski , Carlos Tirado , Raydonal Ospina

Abstract

n/a
Author Fernando Marmolejo-Ramos
Fernando Marmolejo-Ramos,,
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, Aiko Murata
Aiko Murata,,
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, Kyoshiro Sasaki
Kyoshiro Sasaki,,
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, Yuki Yamada
Yuki Yamada,,
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, Ayumi Ikeda
Ayumi Ikeda,,
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, Jose Hinojosa
Jose Hinojosa,,
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, Katsumi Watanabe
Katsumi Watanabe,,
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, Michał Parzuchowski (Wydzial Psychologii w Sopocie)
Michał Parzuchowski,,
- Wydzial Psychologii w Sopocie
, Carlos Tirado
Carlos Tirado,,
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, Raydonal Ospina
Raydonal Ospina,,
-
Journal seriesExperimental Psychology, ISSN 1618-3169, e-ISSN 2190-5142, (N/A 70 pkt)
Issue year2020
Vol67
No1
Pages14-22
Publication size in sheets0.5
Keywords in original languageface, emotions, biological motion, mirror neurons, embodied cognition
ASJC Classification2700 General Medicine; 1201 Arts and Humanities (miscellaneous); 3200 General Psychology; 3205 Experimental and Cognitive Psychology
Abstract in original languageIn this experiment, we replicated the effect of muscle engagement on perception such that the recognition of another’s facial expressions was biased by the observer’s facial muscular activity (Blaesi & Wilson, 2010). We extended this replication to show that such a modulatory effect is also observed for the recognition of dynamic bodily expressions. Via a multilab and within-subjects approach, we investigated the emotion recognition of point-light biological walkers, along with that of morphed face stimuli, while subjects were or were not holding a pen in their teeth. Under the “pen-in-the-teeth” condition, participants tended to lower their threshold of perception of happy expressions in facial stimuli compared to the “no-pen” condition, thus replicating the experiment by Blaesi andWilson (2010). A similar effect was found for the biological motion stimuli such that participants lowered their threshold to perceive happy walkers in the pen-in-the-teeth condition compared to the no-pen condition. This pattern of results was also found in a second experiment in which the no-pen condition was replaced by a situation in which participants held a pen in their lips (“pen-in-lips” condition). These results suggested that facial muscular activity alters the recognition of not only facial expressions but also bodily expressions.
DOIDOI:10.1027/1618-3169/a000470
URL https://doi.org/10.1027/1618-3169/a000470
Languageen angielski
File
your face and_skan.pdf 803.82 KB
Additional file
oswiadczenie Your face.pdf 40.08 KB
Score (nominal)70
Score sourcejournalList
Publication indicators Scopus SNIP (Source Normalised Impact per Paper): 2018 = 0.722; WoS Impact Factor: 2017 = 1.206 (2) - 2017=1.834 (5)
Citation count*1 (2021-03-08)
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