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Items: 1 to 20 of 111

1.

A story superiority effect for disgust, fear, embarrassment, and pride.

Nelson NL, Hudspeth K, Russell JA.

Br J Dev Psychol. 2013 Sep;31(Pt 3):334-48. doi: 10.1111/bjdp.12011.

PMID:
23901846
2.

Preschoolers' use of dynamic facial, bodily, and vocal cues to emotion.

Nelson NL, Russell JA.

J Exp Child Psychol. 2011 Sep;110(1):52-61. doi: 10.1016/j.jecp.2011.03.014.

PMID:
21524423
3.
4.

The development of emotion concepts: a story superiority effect in older children and adolescents.

Widen SC, Pochedly JT, Russell JA.

J Exp Child Psychol. 2015 Mar;131:186-92. doi: 10.1016/j.jecp.2014.10.009.

PMID:
25516425
5.

"Worth a thousand words": absolute and relative decoding of nonlinguistic affect vocalizations.

Hawk ST, van Kleef GA, Fischer AH, van der Schalk J.

Emotion. 2009 Jun;9(3):293-305. doi: 10.1037/a0015178.

PMID:
19485607
6.

Children's understanding of nonverbal expressions of pride.

Nelson NL, Russell JA.

J Exp Child Psychol. 2012 Mar;111(3):379-85. doi: 10.1016/j.jecp.2011.09.004.

PMID:
22093923
7.
8.

Children's representations of facial expression and identity: identity-contingent expression aftereffects.

Vida MD, Mondloch CJ.

J Exp Child Psychol. 2009 Nov;104(3):326-45. doi: 10.1016/j.jecp.2009.06.003.

PMID:
19632689
9.

Can an anger face also be scared? Malleability of facial expressions.

Widen SC, Naab P.

Emotion. 2012 Oct;12(5):919-25. doi: 10.1037/a0026119.

PMID:
22059520
10.

Cross-emotion facial expression aftereffects.

Pell PJ, Richards A.

Vision Res. 2011 Sep 1;51(17):1889-96. doi: 10.1016/j.visres.2011.06.017.

11.

Disgust and fear recognition in paraneoplastic limbic encephalitis.

Sprengelmeyer R, Atkinson AP, Sprengelmeyer A, Mair-Walther J, Jacobi C, Wildemann B, Dittrich WH, Hacke W.

Cortex. 2010 May;46(5):650-7. doi: 10.1016/j.cortex.2009.04.007.

PMID:
19505685
12.

Emotional modulation of attention: fear increases but disgust reduces the attentional blink.

Vermeulen N, Godefroid J, Mermillod M.

PLoS One. 2009 Nov 19;4(11):e7924. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0007924.

13.

Not on the face alone: perception of contextualized face expressions in Huntington's disease.

Aviezer H, Bentin S, Hassin RR, Meschino WS, Kennedy J, Grewal S, Esmail S, Cohen S, Moscovitch M.

Brain. 2009 Jun;132(Pt 6):1633-44. doi: 10.1093/brain/awp067.

14.

Children's ability to recognize emotions from partial and complete facial expressions.

Gagnon M, Gosselin P, Maassarani R.

J Genet Psychol. 2014 Sep-Dec;175(5-6):416-30. doi: 10.1080/00221325.2014.941322.

PMID:
25271818
15.

Differential neural responses to overt and covert presentations of facial expressions of fear and disgust.

Phillips ML, Williams LM, Heining M, Herba CM, Russell T, Andrew C, Bullmore ET, Brammer MJ, Williams SC, Morgan M, Young AW, Gray JA.

Neuroimage. 2004 Apr;21(4):1484-96.

PMID:
15050573
16.

Schematic drawings of facial expressions for emotion recognition and interpretation by preschool-aged children.

MacDonald PM, Kirkpatrick SW, Sullivan LA.

Genet Soc Gen Psychol Monogr. 1996 Nov;122(4):373-88.

PMID:
8976595
17.

Wide eyes and drooping arms: adult-like congruency effects emerge early in the development of sensitivity to emotional faces and body postures.

Mondloch CJ, Horner M, Mian J.

J Exp Child Psychol. 2013 Feb;114(2):203-16. doi: 10.1016/j.jecp.2012.06.003.

PMID:
22878086
18.

Facial interpretation and component consistency.

Sullivan LA, Kirkpatrick SW.

Genet Soc Gen Psychol Monogr. 1996 Nov;122(4):389-404.

PMID:
8976596
19.

When dynamic, the head and face alone can express pride.

Nelson NL, Russell JA.

Emotion. 2011 Aug;11(4):990-3. doi: 10.1037/a0022576.

PMID:
21707169
20.

Interpretation of emotion from facial expressions in children with and without learning disabilities.

Holder HB, Kirkpatrick SW.

J Learn Disabil. 1991 Mar;24(3):170-7.

PMID:
2026958
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