The Communication of emotion: current research from diverse perspectives
The authors explore the cultural and familial factors that influence how emotions are communicated to children and the varied ways children's development is affected. They show how context--the nature of the relationship between partners, the cultural background, and the ongoing events surrounding communication between partners--plays a crucial role in determining what is communicated and understood through facial, vocal, and other means of emotion communication. And they reveal how emotion communication within the family directly affects the formation of children's self and other schemas and examine the role of emotion communication in the development of shame, guilt, and pride. This is the 77th issue of the quarterly journal New Directions for Child Development.
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Adult affect American babies American Psychological Association anger Asian attractors attributions about emotional behavior Camras chil Child Development Children of Alcoholics children's emotional Chinese American Chinese infants COAs Cognition constituents context cultural Cummings and Davies Developmental Psychology display distress Duchenne smiles Dunsmore dyads dynamic systems Ekman El-Sheikh emotion communication emotion process Emotion Regulation Emotional Development emotional experience emotional expres emotional responses emotional security European American infants example experience and expression expressive families expressive style facial expressions family emotional expressiveness family expressiveness Fogel function functionalist goal growling gorilla guilt Halberstadt interactions Interpersonal Izard Japanese Journal Kagan Kitayama laughter Lewis Malatesta marital conflict Markus Messinger mother NCOAs negative emotional Nwokah parental alcoholism parental emotional pattern of emotional peekaboo perturbed play frame positive emotion pride Psychopathology raters ratings reactions Recchia relational relationship Research rience self-organization shame social emotions socializing agents standards Stipek studies Sullivan theory tion tional toddlers variables York