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10 years of BAWLing into affective and aesthetic processes in reading : what are the echoes? / Arthur M. Jacobs, Melissa L.-H. VÕ, Benny B. Briesemeister, Markus Conrad, Markus J. Hofmann, Lars Kuchinke, Jana Lüdtke and Mario Braun
VerfasserJacobs, Arthur M. ; VÕ, Melissa Lê-Hoa In der Gemeinsamen Normdatei der DNB nachschlagen ; Briesemeister, Benny B. In der Gemeinsamen Normdatei der DNB nachschlagen ; Conrad, Markus In der Gemeinsamen Normdatei der DNB nachschlagen ; Hofmann, Markus J. ; Kuchinke, Lars In der Gemeinsamen Normdatei der DNB nachschlagen ; Lüdtke, Jana ; Braun, Mario In der Gemeinsamen Normdatei der DNB nachschlagen
Erschienen in
Frontiers in Psychology, Lausanne, 2015, Jg. 6, H. Article Number 714, S. 1-15
ErschienenFrontiers, 2015
SpracheEnglisch
DokumenttypAufsatz in einer Zeitschrift
Schlagwörter (EN)Berlin Affective Word List (BAWL) / valence decision task / lexical decision task / emotion / word recognition models / neurocognitive poetics / reading / aesthetics
ISSN1664-1078
URNurn:nbn:at:at-ubs:3-3037 Persistent Identifier (URN)
DOI10.3389/fpsyg.2015.00714 
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10 years of BAWLing into affective and aesthetic processes in reading [1.07 mb]
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Zusammenfassung (Englisch)

Reading is not only “cold” information processing, but involves affective and aesthetic processes that go far beyond what current models of word recognition, sentence processing, or text comprehension can explain. To investigate such “hot” reading processes, standardized instruments that quantify both psycholinguistic and emotional variables at the sublexical, lexical, inter-, and supralexical levels (e.g., phonological iconicity, word valence, arousal-span, or passage suspense) are necessary. One such instrument, the Berlin Affective Word List (BAWL) has been used in over 50 published studies demonstrating effects of lexical emotional variables on all relevant processing levels (experiential, behavioral, neuronal). In this paper, we first present new data from several BAWL studies. Together, these studies examine various views on affective effects in reading arising from dimensional (e.g., valence) and discrete emotion features (e.g., happiness), or embodied cognition features like smelling. Second, we extend our investigation of the complex issue of affective word processing to words characterized by a mixture of affects. These words entail positive and negative valence, and/or features making them beautiful or ugly. Finally, we discuss tentative neurocognitive models of affective word processing in the light of the present results, raising new issues for future studies.

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