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[Xmca-l] Re: What Faces Can't Tell Us



Off topic...does anyone have any experience paying journals to publish their work.  I have had several journals reach out to me.  They claim to be peer-reviewed journals, willing to publish my work for $200.  How legitimate and respected are these journals.


Dr. Paul C. Mocombe
President
The Mocombeian Foundation, Inc.
www.mocombeian.com 
www.readingroomcurriculum.com
www.paulcmocombe.info 

Race and Class Distinctions within Black Communities 
www.routledge.com/9780415714372

-------- Original message --------
From: Martin John Packer <mpacker@uniandes.edu.co> 
Date:03/06/2014  7:10 AM  (GMT-05:00) 
To: "eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity" <xmca-l@mailman.ucsd.edu> 
Subject: [Xmca-l] Re: What Faces Can't Tell Us 

But Phillip, this research is saying that we are *not* accurate in recognizing emotions from someone's facial expression! The focus of the article is how poor people's performance was once Ekman's task was modified. The last line, for example, says it all:  "the face isn’t telling the whole story."

Martin

On Mar 5, 2014, at 9:39 PM, White, Phillip <Phillip.White@ucdenver.edu> wrote:

> 
> yes, you're correct, Martin  -  yet at the same time, i'm hesitant just now to accept this research about how accurate we are in the accurate identification of emotions based on facial expressions  -  it strikes me as akin to identifying, say, native americans as preferring cooperative group activities as opposed to anglos americans preferring individual competition.  i would say that i'm needing more definitive research.
> internal contradictions here, perhaps.
> 
> phillip
> ________________________________________
> From: xmca-l-bounces@mailman.ucsd.edu [xmca-l-bounces@mailman.ucsd.edu] On Behalf Of Martin John Packer [mpacker@uniandes.edu.co]
> Sent: Wednesday, March 05, 2014 7:42 AM
> To: eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity
> Subject: [Xmca-l] Re: What Faces Can't Tell Us
> 
> Hi Philip,
> 
> What you've written sounds to me like a critique not of the paper that Peter posted, but of Ekman's approach (The TV show "Lie to me" was based on his work). Lisa Barrett's research apparently reaches the same conclusion as you: we don't read people's emotions on the basis of a single, decontextualized feature such as gaze aversion.
> 
> Martin