Read Free Books Online and Download eBooks without cost. Find many Emotions Revealed: Recognizing Faces and Feelings to Improve Communication and Emotional Life books to read on the net and download free ebooks. Discover and read no cost books by indie authors along with tons of classic textbooks. Browse categories to find your chosen literature genres: Romance, Dream, Thriller, Short Stories, Small Adult and Children’s Books. There are eBooks for you.
Description : Title: Emotions Revealed( Recognizing Faces and Feelings to Improve Communication and Emotional Life) Binding: Paperback Author: PaulEkman Publisher: OwlBooks(NY)Psychologist and author of Emotions Revealed, Paul Ekman has been studying emotion for over 40 years specialising in the expression, and more recently on the physiology, of emotion. It shows. Emotions Revealed focuses on the universal emotions–the ones experienced by all human beings and for which there are clear universal expressions (sadness, anger, surprise, fear, disgust, contempt and enjoyment). The goal of the book is to help the reader better understand and improve their emotional lives in practical ways.
The fascinating opening chapter describes the history and development of Ekman’s research and things just get more and more interesting as we get closer to the emotions themselves. He leads us to the big questions: Why do we become emotional when we do? What triggers each of our emotions and how and when we can change what we become emotional? Will emotion always, somehow (in a “micro-expression” perhaps) reveal itself? Ekman also explains how we can become more attentive to our emotions as we have them and so increase the possibility of behaving in emotionally more constructive ways.
Having prepared the territory Ekman then moves to physiological ground explaining that each emotion has unique signals, most readily identified in the face and voice, that generate a unique pattern of sensations in our body. By becoming better acquainted with those sensations we may become aware early enough in our emotional response that we have some chance to choose, if we like, whether to go along or interfere with the emotion. We are also made aware of the connection this process has to the Buddhist practice and ideal of “mindfulness” through Ekman’s discussions with the Dalai Lama. The appendix contains a set of photographs designed to test our skill at spotting the subtlest signs of the various emotions which the reader is advised to take before beginning the book. —Larry Brown