References in periodicals archive ?
It doesn't bother to sort out whether you're smiling because you're genuinely joyous, or because you're just pretending.
The new study, published in the Psychonomic Bulletin and Review, refutes the only other study on the subject of age perceptions and smiling.
Although the commissures move up and laterally in smiling, studies have shown a difference in the amount and direction of movement between the right and left sides.
These results are explained by the facial-feedback hypothesis, which suggests that physiological responses, such as smiling or frowning, are not simply consequences of an emotion but also have a direct impact on that emotion.
You can never be harsh or angry at a person who has a smiling nature.
Feedback to our Customer Radar programme shows that people who give negative feedback about a service or product often include comments about smiling, such as, "how hard would it have been to smile?
In line with these considerations, in order to increase knowledge about smiling in the early stages of life, it is necessary to take into account the cultural environment in which infants' development take place, their developmental niche (Harkness & Super, 1996), with special attention to their early social interactions, as well as to mother-infant affective interchanges.
TOP TIPS | Smiling will not only reflect your levels of undiluted adoration for your groom, you'll also be performing a social smile throughout the day in your role of host, greeter and planner.
Previous research shows that positive emotions can help during times of stress and that smiling can affect emotion; however, the work of Kraft and Pressman is the first of its kind to experimentally manipulate the types of smiles people make in order to examine the effects of smiling on stress.
The problem is that smiling for the sake of smiling can lead to emotional exhaustion and withdrawal.
The Go Group, which gives advice to fledgling businesses, looked at how smiling can contribute to new clients and investors gaining a positive impression.
The players were rated as "no smile" if they were just looking deadpan at the camera; as "partial smile" if only the muscles around the mouth were involved in their grin; or as "full smile" if the mouth and eyes were smiling and the cheeks were both raised.
It seemed so surreal then as the 43-year-old man was trying so hard to look smiling in photos, if not in real life, for a change.
When a smile from the experimenter and the smiling of the participants activate a positive mood, it would enhance participants' helping behavior.
Every time I look at pictures of the smiling Hazel Blears, the former Communities Secretary, I am reminded of Hamlet's warning.