Moving Ourselves, Moving Others

Motion and emotion in intersubjectivity, consciousness and language

Editors
| Radboud University Nijmegen
| Leibniz Universität Hannover
| Simon Fraser University
| Lund University
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027241566 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
e-Book Open Access
ISBN 9789027274915
 

The close relationship between motion (bodily movement) and emotion (feelings) is not an etymological coincidence. While moving ourselves, we move others; in observing others move – we are moved ourselves. The fundamentally interpersonal nature of mind and language has recently received due attention, but the key role of (e)motion in this context has remained something of a blind spot. The present book rectifies this gap by gathering contributions from leading philosophers, psychologists and linguists working in the area. Framed by an introducing prologue and a summarizing epilogue (written by Colwyn Trevarthen, who brought the phenomenological notion of intersubjectivity to a wider audience some 30 years ago) the volume elaborates a dynamical, active view of emotion, along with an affect-laden view of motion – and explores their significance for consciousness, intersubjectivity, and language. As such, it contributes to the emerging interdisciplinary field of mind science, transcending hitherto dominant computationalist and cognitivist approaches.

As of February 2018, this e-book is freely available, thanks to the support of libraries working with Knowledge Unlatched.

[Consciousness & Emotion Book Series, 6]  2012.  viii, 492 pp.
Publishing status: Available
The e-Book is available under a CC BY-NC-ND 4.0 license.
Table of Contents
Introduction
vii–viii
Prologue: Bodily motion, emotion and mind science
Jordan Zlatev
1–26
Part I. Consciousness
Fundamental and inherently interrelated aspects of animation
Maxine Sheets-Johnstone
27–56
Could moving ourselves be the link between emotion and consciousness?
Ralph D. Ellis and Natika Newton
57–80
Visual perception and self-movement: Another look
Søren Overgaard
81–104
Emotion regulation through the ages
Stuart G. Shanker
105–138
Moving others matters
Vasudevi Reddy
139–164
Part II. Intersubjectivity
Neurons, neonates and narrative: From empathic resonance to empathic understanding
Shaun Gallagher
165–196
Intersubjectivity in the lifeworld: Meaning, cognition, and affect
Barbara Fultner
197–220
Primates, motion and emotion: To what extent nonhuman primates are intersubjective and why
Timothy P. Racine, Tyler J. Wereha and David A. Leavens
221–242
Reaching, requesting and reflecting: From interpersonal engagement to thinking
Jeremy I.M. Carpendale and Charlie Lewis
243–260
Intuitive meaning: Supporting impulses for interpersonal life in the sociosphere of human knowledge, practice and language
Bodo Frank and Colwyn Trevarthen
261–304
Relational emotions in semiotic and linguistic development: Towards an intersubjective theory of language learning and language therapy
Ulrike M. Lüdtke
305–346
Part III. Language
The relevance of emotion for language and linguistics
Ad Foolen
347–368
From pre-symbolic gestures to language: Multisensory early intervention in deaf children
Klaus-B. Günther and Johannes Hennies
369–382
The challenge of complexity: Body, mind and language in interaction
Edda Weigand
383–406
(E)motion in the XVIIth century: A closer look at the changing semantics of the French verbs émouvoir and mouvoir
Annelies Bloem
407–422
Metaphor and subjective experience: A study of motion-emotion metaphors in English, Swedish, Bulgarian, and Thai
Jordan Zlatev, Johan Blomberg and Ulf Magnusson
423–450
Epilogue: Natural sources of meaning in human sympathetic vitality
Colwyn Trevarthen
451–484
Index
485–492
Moving Ourselves, Moving Others is an indispensable contribution to the human science of mutuality in meaning, feeling and understanding. It belongs on the shelves of all students of subjectivity, intersubjectivity and sociality, with contributions by leading researchers from a host of disciplines and a profusion of perspectives.”
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2019.  In Emotion in Discourse [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 302],  pp. 247 ff. Crossref logo
Baicchi, Annalisa
2017. Emotions travelling across cultures. International Journal of Language and Culture 4:1  pp. 24 ff. Crossref logo
De Jaegher, Hanne
2019. Loving and knowing: reflections for an engaged epistemology. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences Crossref logo
Foolen, Ad
2015.  In Emotion in Language [Consciousness & Emotion Book Series, 10],  pp. 241 ff. Crossref logo
Glaznieks, Aivars
2015.  In Emotion in Language [Consciousness & Emotion Book Series, 10],  pp. 257 ff. Crossref logo
Klann-Delius, Gisela
2015.  In Emotion in Language [Consciousness & Emotion Book Series, 10],  pp. 135 ff. Crossref logo
Koole, Tom
2015.  In Handbook of Pragmatics, Crossref logo
Langlotz, Andreas & Miriam A. Locher
2017.  In The Palgrave Handbook of Linguistic (Im)politeness,  pp. 287 ff. Crossref logo
Linell, Per
2017. Dialogue, dialogicality and interactivity. Language and Dialogue 7:3  pp. 301 ff. Crossref logo
Littlemore, Jeannette
2019.  In Metaphors in the Mind, Crossref logo
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Mascolo, Michael
2020. A Relational Conception of Emotional Development. Emotion Review  pp. 175407392093079 ff. Crossref logo
Mascolo, Michael F. & Kurt W. Fischer
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2017. Motion for emotion: an empirical cross-linguistic study of conceptual construals. Language and Cognition 9:3  pp. 383 ff. Crossref logo
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This list is based on CrossRef data as of 06 july 2020. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.

Subjects

Consciousness Research

Consciousness research
BIC Subject: CFD – Psycholinguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2011049417