By Paul Ekman
This reprint variation of Ekman and Friesen's step forward learn at the facial features of emotion makes use of rankings of photos exhibiting feelings of shock, worry, disgust, anger, happiness, and unhappiness. The authors of UNMASKING THE FACE clarify how one can determine those easy feelings thoroughly and the way to inform while humans try and masks, simulate, or neutralize them. It positive aspects a number of functional routines that support actors, lecturers, salesmen, counselors, nurses, law-enforcement group of workers and physicians -- and everybody else who offers with humans -- to develop into adept, perceptive readers of the facial expressions of emotions.
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Extra info for Unmasking the Face: A Guide to Recognizing Emotions from Facial Clues
We conducted a series of experiments in the Southeast Highlands of New Guinea, where we were able to find people who met these criteria. Because these people were in no way accustomed to taking psychological tests or participating in experiments, and because we did not know their language but had to work through translators, we had to modify our experimental procedure. In other countries we had shown a single photograph of one or another of the emotion expressions and given the observer a choice among a list of emotion words.
The completed Atlas consists of a series of photographs of these three different areas of the face, each photograph keyed to one of the six emotions. As might well be expected, for each of the emotions there is more than one Atlas photograph for at least research on facial expressions of emotion 29 one facial area. For example, for surprise there is one brow/forehead, one eyes/lids/root of nose, but four different Atlas photographs of the lower face. The next obvious question was whether the Atlas is correct.
Or facial expressions of emotion might be similar in all the cultures we studied precisely because the people had all learned how to show emotion on their face by watching the same actors in the movies or television and imitating their facial expressions. We had not eliminated the possibility that, among people who did not have the opportunity to view mass-media portrayals of facial expressions of emotion, emotions would be shown by entirely different facial muscular movements. The only way to settle this question was to study visually isolated people who had no contact with the massmedia, and little if any contact with the outside world.