Affectivity in interaction
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Affectivity in interaction sound objects in English by Elisabeth Reber

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Published by John Benjamins Pub. Co. in Amsterdam, Philadelphia .
Written in English


  • Comparative and general Grammar,
  • Phonology,
  • Affect (Psychology),
  • Emotions

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementElisabeth Reber
SeriesPragmatics & beyond new series -- v. 215
LC ClassificationsP217 .R36 2012
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25054653M
ISBN 109789027256201, 9789027281654
LC Control Number2011039790

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Approaching affectivity in talk-in-interaction II: Previous research on conversational activities; 9. III. An analysis of responsive affect-laden sound objects in talk-in-interaction; Affect has been found across cultures to comprise both positive and negative dimensions. The most commonly used measure in scholarly research is the Positive and Negative Affect Schedule (PANAS). The PANAS is a lexical measure developed in a North American setting and consisting of 20 single-word items, for instance excited, alert, determined for positive affect, and upset, guilty, and jittery. How do participants display affectivity in social interaction? Based on recordings of authentic everyday conversations and radio phone-ins, this study offers a fine-grained analysis of how recipients of affect-laden informings deploy sound objects, i.e. interjections (oh, ooh and ah) and paralinguistic signals (whistle and clicks), for responsive displays of affectivity. Define affectivity. affectivity synonyms, affectivity pronunciation, affectivity translation, English dictionary definition of affectivity. adj. Psychology 1. Influenced by or resulting from the emotions.

Stolorow’s little book, both practically and theoretically, provides useful information that may be utilized in many different client contexts. It is also simply fascinating as a work of philosophy and psychoanalysis. Both interesting and useful, World, Affectivity, Trauma is a worthwhile read for most any practitioner.". "World, Affectivity, Trauma: Heidegger and Post-Cartesian Psychoanalysis is surprisingly easy to read and flows smoothly from topic to topic. Stolorow’s self-disclosure is brave, lending a transparency, depth, and weight seldom afforded by psychoanalytic s: 7. Request PDF | On Jan 1, , Elisabeth Reber and others published Affectivity in Talk-in-interaction: sound objects in English | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate. This book presents thorough and detailed empirical studies of its role for language beyond tense and aspect. It convincingly demonstrates that language, and human interaction in general, can only be described on the basis of “instances”, as communicative phenomena are tailored to the precise moment of their online emergence in their.

Negative affectivity and/or neuroticism has been associated with decrements in functional immune measures (Segerstrom, Kemency, and Laudenslager, ). More recently, task-based neurophysiological measures of negative affectivity have been used to understand the link between this construct and peripheral physiological systems. Positive affectivity (PA) is a human characteristic that describes how much people experience positive affects (sensations, emotions, sentiments); and as a consequence how they interact with others and with their surroundings.. People with high positive affectivity are typically enthusiastic, energetic, confident, active, and alert. Research has linked positive affectivity with an increase in. Ad hoc and interdisciplinary, the field of interaction design claims no unified theory. Yet guidelines are needed. In essays by 26 major thinkers and designers, this book presents the rich mosaic of ideas which nourish the lively art of interaction design. The editors introduction is a critical surv. He argues that a more complete phenomenological analysis of the nature of human affectivity (as fundamentally intentional and responsive) exposes a serious defect in Kant's moral psychology, particularly his unreasonable denial of the compatibility of higher-order affectivity and human freedom.