Article published in:
Cognitive Linguistic Studies
Vol. 5:2 (2018) ► pp. 282302
References

References

Alexopoulos, T., & Ric, F.
(2007) The evaluation-behavior link: Direct and beyond valence. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 43(6), 1010–1016. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Allan, K.
(2006) On groutnolls and nog-heads: A case study of the interaction between culture and cognition in intelligence metaphors. In A. Stefanowitsch & S. Gries (Eds.), Corpus-based approaches to metaphor and metonymy (pp. 175–190). New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2008) Metaphor and metonymy: A diachronic approach. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
(2010) Tracing metonymic polysemy through time: material for object mappings in the OED. In M. E. Winters, H. Tissari & K. Allan (Eds.), Historical cognitive linguistics (pp. 163–196). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Anderson, W., Bramwell, E., & Hough, C.
(Eds.) (2016) Mapping English metaphor through time. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barcelona, A.
(1986) On the concept of depression in American English: A cognitive approach. Revista Canaria de Estudios Ingleses, 12, 7–33.Google Scholar
(1995) Metaphorical models of romantic love in “Romeo and Juliet. Journal of Pragmatics, 24(6), 667–88. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(Ed.) (2000) Metaphor and Metonymy at the Crossroads: A Cognitive Perspective. Berlin and New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2003) On the plausibility of claiming a metonymic motivation for conceptual metaphor. In A. Barcelona (Ed.), Metaphor and metonymy at the crossroads: A cognitive perspective (pp. 31–58). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bargh, J. A., & Shalev, I.
(2012) The substitutability of physical and social warmth in daily life. Emotion, 12(1), 154–162. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boiten, F.
(1996) Autonomic response patterns during voluntary facial action. Psychophysiology, 33(2), 123–131. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bosworth, J., & Toller, T. N.
(Eds.) (1882) An Anglo-Saxon dictionary. Oxford: Clarendon Press. [Available at http://​bosworth​.ff​.cuni​.cz/]
Chen, M., & Bargh, J. A.
(1999) Consequences of automatic evaluation: Immediate behavioral predispositions to approach or avoid the stimulus. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 25(2), 215–224. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clark Hall, J. R.
(1916) A concise Anglo-Saxon dictionary. 2nd ed. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Coulson, M.
(2004) Attributing emotion to static body postures: Recognition accuracy, confusions, and viewpoint dependence. Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 28(2), 117–139. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Deignan, A.
(2003) Metaphorical expressions and culture: An indirect link. Metaphor and Symbol, 18(4), 255–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) Metaphor and corpus linguistics. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Díaz Vera, J.
(2011) Conceptualizing emotional distress in Late Middle English medical texts. Revista de Lenguas para Fines Específicos, 17, 59–74.Google Scholar
Díaz-Vera, J.
(Ed.) (2014) Metaphor and metonymy across time and culture. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
DOE
(2008) The dictionary of Old English A to F. Toronto: DOE Project.Google Scholar
Duclos, S., & Laird, J. D.
(2001) The deliberate control of emotional experience through control of expressions. Cognition and Emotion, 15(1), 27–56. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ekman, P.
(2007) The directed dacial action task. Emotional response without appraisal. In J. A. Coan & J. B. Allen (Eds.), Handbook of emotion elicitation and assessment (pp. 47–53). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Ellsworth, P. C., & Scherer, K. R.
(2003) Appraisal processes in emotion. In R. Davidson, K. R. Scherer, & H. H. Goldsmith (Eds.), Handbook of affective sciences (pp. 572–595). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Enticott, P., Johnston, P., Herring, S. E., Hoy, K. E., & Fitzgerald, P.
(2008) Mirror neuron activation is associated with facial emotion processing, Neuropsychologia, 46 (11), 2851–2854. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Etymology Online
Foroni, F., & Semin, G.
(2009) Language that puts you in touch with your bodily feelings: The multimodal responsiveness of affective expressions. Psychological Science, 20(8), 974–980. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ganze, R.
(2015) The neurological and physiological effects of emotional duress on memory in two Old English elegies. In A. Jorgensen, F. McCormack, & J. Wilcox (Eds.), Anglo-Saxon emotions: Reading the heart in Old English literature, language, and culture (pp. 211–226). Surrey: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Geeraerts, D., & Gevaert, C.
(2008) Hearts and (angry) minds in Old English. In F. Sharifian, R. Dirven, N. Yu & S. Niemeier (Eds.), Culture and language: Looking for the mind inside the body (pp. 319–347). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Geeraerts, D., Gevaert, C., & Speelman, D.
(2011) How anger rose: Hypothesis testing in diachronic semantics. In K. Allan & J. A. Robinson (Eds.), Current methods in historical semantics (pp. 109–13). Berlin and Boston: Walter de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Gevaert, C.
(2001) Anger in Old and Middle English: A “hot” topic? Belgian Essays on Language and Literature, 89–101.Google Scholar
(2002) The evolution of the lexical and conceptual field of anger in Old and Middle English. In J. Díaz Vera (Ed.), A changing world of words. Studies in English historical lexicography, lexicology and semantics (pp. 275–299). Amsterdam and New York: Rodopi.Google Scholar
(2005) The anger is heat question: Detecting cultural influence on the conceptualization of anger through diachronic corpus analysis. In N. Delbecque, J. van der Auwera & D. Geeraerts (Eds.), Perspectives on variation: Sociolinguistic, historical, comparative (pp. 195–208). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Glenberg, A., Havas, D., Becker, R., & Rinck, M.
(2005) Grounding language in bodily states: The case for emotion. In D. Pecher & R. A. Zwaan (Eds.), The grounding of cognition: The role of perception and action in memory, language and thinking (pp. 115–128). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grady, J., Oakley, T., & Coulson, S.
(1997) Blending and metaphor. In R. W. Gibbs & G. J. Steen (Eds.), Metaphor in cognitive linguistics (pp. 101–124). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Györi, G.
(1998)  Cultural variation in the conceptualization of emotions: A historical study. In E. Tabakowska & A. Athanasiadou (Eds.), Speaking of emotions: Conceptualisation and Expression (pp. 99–124). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Havas, D., Glenberg, A., & Rinck, M.
(2007) Emotion simulation during language comprehension. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 14, 436–441. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Huis in’t Veld, E. M. J., Van Boxtel, G. J. M., & de Gelder, B.
(2014) The body action coding system I: Muscle activations during the perception and expression of emotion. Social Neuroscience, 9(3), 249–264. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ijzerman, H., & Semin, G.
(2009) The thermometer of social relations: Mapping social proximity on temperature. Psychological Science, 20(10), 1214–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Inagaki, T., & Eisenberger, N.
(2013) Shared neural mechanisms underlying social warmth and physical warmth. Psychological Science, 24(11), 2272–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Izard, C.
(2000) Sadness. In A. Kazdin (Ed.), Encyclopedia of psychology (pp. 137–139). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Klinck, A.
(2001) The Old English elegies: A critical edition and genre study. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press.Google Scholar
Kövecses, Z.
(1986) Metaphors of anger, pride, and love: A lexical approach to the study of concepts. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1988) The language of love: The semantics of passion in conversational english. Lewisburg: Bucknell University Press.Google Scholar
(1990) Emotion Concepts. Berlin and New York: Springer-Verlag. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1995) Anger: Its language, conceptualization, and physiology in the light of cross-cultural evidence. In J. Taylor & R. Maclaury (Eds.), Language and the cognitive construal of the world (pp. 181–196). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2000) Metaphor and emotion. New York and Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2007) Metaphor in culture: Universality and variation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Kreibig, S. D.
(2010) Autonomic nervous system activity in emotion: A review. Biological Psychology, 84(3), 394–421. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kreibig, S. D., Wilhelm, F. H., Roth, W. T., & Gross, J. J.
(2007) Cardiovascular, electrodermal and respiratory response patterns to fear and sadness inducing films. Psychophysiology, 44(5), 787–806. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G.
(1987) Women, fire, and dangerous things: What categories reveal about mind. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M.
(1980) Metaphors we live by. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(1999) Philosophy in the flesh: The embodied mind and its challenge to Western thought. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Lakoff, G., & Kövecses, Z.
(1987) The cognitive model of anger inherent in American English. In D. Holland & N. Quinn (Eds.), Cultural models in language and thought (pp. 195–221). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lee, T. W., Josephs, O., Dolan, R. J., & Critchley, H. D.
(2006) Imitating expressions: Emotion-specific neural substrates in facial mimicry. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience, 1(2), 122–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lewis, C. S.
(1964) The discarded image. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Lockett, L.
(2015) The limited role of the brain in mental and emotional activity according to Anglo-Saxon medical learning. In A. Jorgensen, F. McCormack & J. Wilcox (Eds.), Anglo-Saxon emotions: Reading the heart in Old English literature, language, and culture (pp. 35–52). Surrey: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Matsumoto, D.
(2001) Culture and emotion. In D. Matsumoto (Ed.), The handbook of culture and psychology (pp. 171–194). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Matsumoto, D., Keltner, D., Shiota, M. N., O’Sullivan, M., & Frank, M.
(2008) What’s in a face? Facial expressions as signals of discrete emotions. In M. Lewis, J. M. Haviland & L. F. Barrett (Eds.), Handbook of emotions (pp. 211–234). New York: Guilford Press.Google Scholar
Michalak, J., Mischnat, J., & Teismann, T.
(2014) Sitting posture makes a difference-embodiment effects on depressive memory bias. Clinical Psychology and Psychotherapy, 21(6), 519–524.Google Scholar
Mischler, J.
(2013) Metaphor across time and conceptual space. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mouilso, E., Glenberg, A., Havas, D., & Lindeman, L. M.
(2007) Differences in action tendencies distinguish anger and sadness after comprehension of emotional sentences. In D. S. McNamara & G. Trafton (Eds.), Proceedings of the 29th annual Cognitive Science Society (pp. 1325–1330). Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.Google Scholar
Nair, S., Sagar, M., Sollers, J., Consedine, N., & Broadbent, E.
(2014) Do slumped and upright postures affect stress responses? A randomized trial. Health Psychology, 34(6), 632–41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nicholson, S.
(1995) The expression of emotional distress in Old English prose and verse. Culture, Medicine & Psychiatry, 19 (3), 327–338. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Niedenthal, P., Winkielman, P., Mondillon, L., & Vermeulen, N.
(2009) Embodiment of emotion concepts. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 96 (6), 1120–1136. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Peña Cervel, M. S.
(1997) The role of the event structure metaphor and of image-schematic structure in metaphors for happiness and sadness. Miscelánea: A journal of English and American Studies, 18, 253–66.Google Scholar
Peters, H.
(2004) The vocabulary of Pain . In C. Kay & J. Smith (Eds.) Categorization in the history of English (pp. 193–220). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Philippot, P., & Rimé, B.
(1997) The perception of bodily sensations during emotion: A cross-cultural perspective. Polish Psychological Bulletin, 28(2), 175–188.Google Scholar
Radden, J.
(2000) The nature of melancholy: From Aristotle to Kristeva. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Rimé, B., & Giovanni, D.
(1986) The physiological patterns of reported emotional states. In K. R. Scherer, H. G. Wallbott & A. B. Summerfield (Eds.), Experiencing emotion: A cross-cultural study (pp. 84–97). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Riskind, J. H.
(1983) Nonverbal expressions and the accessibility of life experience memories: A congruency hypothesis. Social Cognition, 2(1), 62–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ritchie, L. D.
(2013) Metaphor. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Roberts, J., Kay, C., & Grundy, L.
(Eds.) (2000) A Thesaurus of Old English, 2 vols. Amsterdam: Rodopi.Google Scholar
Scherer, K. R., & Wallbott, H. G.
(1994) Evidence for universality and cultural variation of differential emotion response patterning. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 66 (2), 310–328. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scherer, K. R., Wallbott, H. G., & Summerfield, A. B.
(Eds.) (1986) Experiencing emotion: A cross-cultural study. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Schnall, S., & Laird, J. D.
(2003) Keep smiling: Enduring effects of facial expressions and postures on emotional experience and memory. Cognition and Emotion, 17(5), 787–797. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schouwstra, S., & Hoogstraten, J.
(1995) Head position and spinal position as determinants of perceived emotional state. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 81(2), 673–674. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seidel, E. M., Habel, U., Kirschner, M., Gur, R., & Derntl, B.
(2010) The impact of facial emotional expressions on behavioral tendencies in women and men. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception & Performance, 36(2), 500–7. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Simon, B.
(1978) Mind and madness in Ancient Greece: The classical roots of modern psychiatry. Ithaca, N. Y.: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
Stefanowitsch, A.
(2004) HAPPINESS in English and German: A metaphorical-pattern analysis. In M. Achard & S. Kemmer (Eds.), Language, culture and mind (pp. 137–149). Stanford: CSLI Publications.Google Scholar
(2006) Words and their metaphors: A corpus-based approach. In A. Stefanowitsch & S. Gries (Eds.), Corpus-based approaches to metaphor and metonymy (pp. 61–105). Berlin and New York: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tissari, H.
(2008) On the concept of sadness: Looking at words in contexts derived from corpora. In B. Lewandowska-Tomaszczyk (Ed.), Corpus linguistics, computer tools, and applications – state of the Art (pp. 291–308). Frankfurt: Lang.Google Scholar
(2010) English words for emotions and their metaphors. In M. E. Winters, H. Tissari & K. Allan (eds.), Historical cognitive linguistics (pp. 298–329). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Trim, R.
(2010) Conceptual networking theory in metaphor evolution: Diachronic variation in models of love. In M. Winters, H. Tissari & K. Allan (Eds.), Historical cognitive linguistics (pp. 223–260). Berlin: Mouton de GruyterGoogle Scholar
(2011) Metaphor and the historical evolution of conceptual mapping. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) The interface between synchronic and diachronic conceptual metaphor. The role of embodiment, culture and semantic field. In J. Díaz Vera (Ed.), Metaphor and metonymy across time and cultures (pp. 95–120). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Vrticka, P., Simioni, S., Fornari, E., Schluep, M., Vuilleumier, P., & Sander, D.
(2013) Neural substrates of social emotion regulation: A fMRI study on imitation and expressive suppression to dynamic facial signals. Frontiers in Psychology, 4(95), 1–10. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wicker, B., Keysers, C., Plailly, J., Royet, J. P., Gallese, V., & Rizzolatti, G.
(2003) Both of us disgusted in my insula: the common neural basis of seeing and feeling disgust. Neuron, 40(3), 655–664. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilkowski, M., Meier, B. P., Robinson, M. D., Carter, M. S., & Feltman, R.
(2009) Hot-headed is more than an expression: The embodied representation of anger in terms of heat. Emotion, 9(4), 464–477. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilson, V. E., & Peper, E.
(2004) The effects of upright and slumped postures on the recall of positive and negative thoughts. Applied Psychophysiology and Biofeedback, 29(3), 189–195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yu, N.
(1995) Metaphorical expressions of anger and happiness in English and Chinese. Metaphor and Symbolic Activity, 10(2), 59–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Verdaguer, Isabel & Emilia Castaño
2018. The metaphorical conceptualization of sadness in the Anglo-Saxon elegies . Journal of Literary Semantics 47:2  pp. 85 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 23 august 2021. 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.