List of John Benjamins publications for which Frank Hakemulder plays a role.
Edited by Frank Hakemulder, Moniek M. Kuijpers, Ed S. Tan, Katalin Bálint and Miruna M. Doicaru
[Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 27] 2017. ix, 319 pp.
Subjects Communication Studies | Discourse studies | Narrative Studies | Pragmatics | Theoretical literature & literary studies | Writing and literacy
Scientific Methods for the Humanities
Willie van Peer, Frank Hakemulder and Sonia Zyngier
[Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 13] 2012. xxii, 328 pp.
Subjects Theoretical literature & literary studies
The Moral Laboratory: Experiments examining the effects of reading literature on social perception and moral self-concept
[Utrecht Publications in General and Comparative Literature, 34] 2000. x, 205 pp.
Subjects Consciousness research | Philosophy | Theoretical literature & literary studies
Effects of exposure to literary narrative fiction: From book smart to street smart? Scientific Study of Literature 7:1, pp. 129–1692017
Literary narrative fiction may be particularly effective in enhancing Theory of Mind (ToM), as it requires readers to contemplate author and character intentions in filling the literary ‘gaps’ that have been suggested to characterise this fiction type. The current study investigates direct and… read more | Article
Narrative absorption: Introduction and overview Narrative Absorption, Hakemulder, Frank, Moniek M. Kuijpers, Ed S. Tan, Katalin Bálint and Miruna M. Doicaru (eds.), pp. 1–72017
Chapter 2. Towards a new understanding of absorbing reading experiences Narrative Absorption, Hakemulder, Frank, Moniek M. Kuijpers, Ed S. Tan, Katalin Bálint and Miruna M. Doicaru (eds.), pp. 29–472017
When reading literary narratives, we assume that readers can get absorbed in the story world and in the story’s artifice. Since most absorption research focuses primarily on popular media, virtually no attention has been paid to the possibility that literary devices such as deviation could elicit… read more | Chapter
Chapter 5. Into film: Does absorption in a movie’s story world pose a paradox? Narrative Absorption, Hakemulder, Frank, Moniek M. Kuijpers, Ed S. Tan, Katalin Bálint and Miruna M. Doicaru (eds.), pp. 97–1182017
Most film viewers know the experience of being deeply absorbed in the story of a popular film. It seems that at such moments they lose awareness of watching a movie. And yet it is highly unlikely that they completely ignore the fact that they watch a narrative and technological construction.… read more | Chapter
Reconceptualizing foregrounding: Identifying response strategies to deviation in absorbing narratives Scientific Study of Literature 6:2, pp. 176–2072016
The experience of deviation is often referred to as foregrounding and contrasted with the experience of feeling absorbed in a narrative. However, instead of simply assuming that foregrounding and absorption are mutually exclusive, they should also be considered as co-occurring: being absorbed as a… read more | Article
Chapter 2. Learning from literature: Empirical research on readers in schools and at the workplace Scientific Approaches to Literature in Learning Environments, Burke, Michael, Olivia Fialho and Sonia Zyngier (eds.), pp. 19–382016
This chapter explores what learning from literature entails and how we can come to insights about what literature can mean in the lives of readers, what they may discover about themselves and others. Reading literary stories leads to higher scores on standardized tests for social skills (e.g.,… read more | Article
Literary reading and critical thinking: Measuring students’ critical literary understanding in secondary education Scientific Study of Literature 6:2, pp. 243–2772016
Previous research suggests that literary reading may involve critical thinking. This involvement may facilitate critical literary understanding (CLU), i.e. understanding the literary text in a reconstructive, de-automatized manner. However, little is known about the cognitive processes this… read more | Article
Exploring absorbing reading experiences: Developing and validating a self-report scale to measure story world absorption Scientific Study of Literature 4:1, pp. 89–1222014
The scope of SSOL: A discussion of the boundaries of science and literature Aesthetic Engagement During Moments of Suffering, Kuiken, Don and Mary Beth Oliver (eds.), pp. 169–1742013
Ways to engage readers: Relevance in the scientific study of literature The Future of Scientific Studies in Literature, pp. 144–1522011
There must be more to reading than just text comprehension — stories are to entertain, Brewer and Lichtenstein (1984) famously proclaimed. Hence, they said, research should focus more on how stories do that. What are the implications of this statement? Could that knowledge be of interest to people… read more | Article
Imagining what could happen: Effects of taking the role of a character on social cognition Directions in Empirical Literary Studies: In honor of Willie van Peer, Zyngier, Sonia, Marisa Bortolussi, Anna Chesnokova and Jan Auracher (eds.), pp. 139–1532008
In a series of experiments, Hakemulder (2000) showed that identifying with a story character representing a particular outgroup affects readers’ beliefs about that outgroup. The present contribution describes theories concerning the uses of imagining ourselves in the shoes of story characters.… read more | Article
How to make alle Menschen Brüder: Literature in a multicultural and multiform society The Psychology and Sociology of Literature: In honor of Elrud Ibsch, Schram, Dick and Gerard J. Steen (eds.), pp. 225–2422001