Facial feedback theory of emotion
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One of the first to do so, Silvan Tomkins wrote in that "the face expresses affect, both to others and the self, via feedback, which is more rapid and more complex than any stimulation of which the slower moving visceral organs are capable". Motivation and Emotion. Doubts about the robustness of these findings was voiced in when a replication series of the original experiment coordinated by Eric-Jan Wagenmakers and conducted in 17 labs did not find any support for the hypothesis. Namespaces Article Talk.
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What Is The Facial Feedback Hypothesis
Originally, the facial feedback hypothesis studied the enhancing or suppressing effect of facial efference on emotion in the context of spontaneous, "real" emotions, using stimuli. These findings show that facial feedback modulates neural processing of emotional content, and that botox changes how the human brain responds to emotional situations. It also demonstrates that cosmetic use of botox affects aspects of human cognition - namely, the understanding of language. The Lip position would contract the orbicularis oris muscle , resulting in a frown. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.
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Nonobtrusive test of the facial feedback hypothesis
The effects of expressive behavior on the quality of emotional experience". Because facial expressions involve both motor efferent and sensory afferent mechanisms, it is possible that effects attributed to facial feedback are due solely to feedback mechanisms, or feed-forward mechanisms, or some combination of both. Smeets  has shown that the facial feedback hypothesis does not hold for people with autism spectrum disorders ASD . that is, "individuals with ASD do not experience feedback from activated facial expressions as controls do". It has been suggested that more effort may be involved in holding a pen with the lips compared with the teeth. The control group would hold the pen in their nondominant hand. Pages with citations lacking titles Pages with citations having bare URLs.
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