Article published in:
Transdisciplinary Approaches to Literature and Empathy
Edited by Paul Sopčák, Massimo Salgaro and J. Berenike Herrmann
[Scientific Study of Literature 6:1] 2016
► pp. 87130
References
Altmann, U., Bohrn, I. C., Lubrich, O., Menninghaus, W., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2012) The power of emotional valence: From cognitive to affective processes in reading. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 6(192). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Fact vs fiction: How paratextual information shapes our reading processes. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience, 9, 22–29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Aryani, A., Jacobs, A. M., and Conrad, M.
(2013) Extracting salient sublexical units from written texts: “Emophon,” a corpus-based approach to phonological iconicity. Frontiers in Psychology, 4(654). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Aryani, A., Kraxenberger, M., Ullrich, S., Jacobs, A. M., & Conrad, M.
(2015) Measuring the basic affective tone of poems via phonological saliency and iconicity. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts, 10(2), 191–204. Crossref.Google Scholar
Auracher, J.
(2007) ... wie auf den allmächtigen Schlag einer magischen Rute – Psychophysiologische Messungen zur Textwirkung. (Psychophysiological measurement of textual effects on readers). Baden-Baden: Deutscher WissenschaftsverlagGoogle Scholar
Berlyne, D. E.
(1971) Aesthetics and Psychobiology. New York, NY: Appleton-Century-Crofts.Google Scholar
Bohrn, I. C., Altmann, U., Lubrich, O., Menninghaus, W., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2012) Old proverbs in new skins – an FMRI study on defamiliarization. Frontiers in Psychology, 3(204). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bohrn, I. C., Altmann, U., Lubrich, O., Menninghaus, W. , and Jacobs, A. M.
(2013) When we like what we know – a parametric fMRI analysis of beauty and familiarity. Brain and Language, 124, 1–8. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bransford, J. D. and Frank, J. J.
(1976) Toward a framework for understanding learning. In G. H. Bower (Ed.), The psychology of learning and motivation (p. 10). New York, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Braun, K., & Cupchik, I. G. C.
(2001) Phenomenological and quantitative analyses of absorption in literary passages. Empirical Studies of the Arts, 19(1), 85–109. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Briesemeister, B. B., Kuchinke, L., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2011a) Discrete emotion norms for nouns- Berlin Affective Word List (DENN-BAWL). Behavior Research Methods, 43, 441–448. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011b) Discrete emotion effects on lexical decision response times. PLoS ONE 6:e23743). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Emotional valence–A bipolar continuum or two independent dimensions? SAGE Open, 2, 1–12, CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014a) Emotion word recognition: Discrete information effects first, continuous later? Brain Research, 1564, 62–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Briesemeister, B. B., Kuchinke, L., Jacobs, A. M., & Braun, M.
(2014b) Emotions in reading: Dissociation of happiness and positivity. Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience, 15, 287–298. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Burke, M.
(2011) Literary reading, cognition and emotion: An exploration of the oceanic mind. New York, NY: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) The rhetorical neuroscience of style: On the primacy of style elements during literary discourse processing. Journal of Literary Semantics, 42, 199–215. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) The neuroaesthetics of prose fiction: Pitfalls, parameters and prospects. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 9(442). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chen, Q., Zhang, J., Xu, X., Scheepers, C., Yang, Y., & Tanenhaus, M. K.
(2016) Prosodic expectations in silent reading: ERP evidence from rhyme scheme and semantic congruence in classic Chinese poems. Cognition, 154, 11–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dixon, P., Bortolussi, M., Twilley, L. C., & Leung, A.
(1993) Literary processing and interpretation: Towards empirical foundations. Poetics, 22, 5–33. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dixon, P., Bortolussi, M.
(2016) Measuring Literary Experience: Comment on Jacobs (2015) Scientific Study of Literature, 5(2), 178–182. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Epstein, R.
(2004) Consciousness, art and the brain: Lessons from Marcel Proust. Consciousness and Cognition, 13, 213–240. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fechner, G. T.
(1876) Vorschule der Ästhetik. [Preschool of aesthetics]. Hildesheim: Olms.Google Scholar
Forgács, B., Bohrn, I. C., Baudewig, J., Hofmann, M. J., Pléh, C., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2012) Neural correlates of combinatorial semantic processing of literal and figurative noun-noun compound words. Neuroimage, 63, 1432–1442. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Graf, R., Nagler, M., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2005) Factor analysis of 57 variables in visual word recognition. Z. Psychol, 213, 205–218. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hanauer, D.
(1997) Poetic text processing. Journal of Literature & Science, 26, 157–172.Google Scholar
(1998a) Reading poetry: An empirical investigation of formalist, stylistic and conventionalist claims. Poetics Today, 19, 565–580. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1998b) The effects of three literary educational methods on the development of genre knowledge. Journal of literary semantic, 27, 43–57.Google Scholar
Hakemulder, F.
(2013) Travel experiences: A typology of transportation and other absorption states in relation to types of aesthetic responses. In M. Baisch, A. Degen, & J. Lüdtke, J. (Eds.), Wie gebannt: Ästhetische Verfahren der affektiven Bindung von Aufmerksamkeit (As If Spellbound: Affective Attention Fixation in Aesthetic Practice) (pp. 163–182). Freiburg: Rombach.Google Scholar
Hartung, F., Burke, M., Hagoort, P., & Willems, R. M.
(2016) Taking perspective: Personal pronouns affect experiential aspects of literary reading. PLoS ONE, 11(5):e0154732. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hofmann, M. J. , and Jacobs, A. M.
(2014) Interactive activation and competition models and semantic context: from behavioral to brain data. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews. 46, 85–104. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hogan, P. C.
(2003) Cognitive Science, Literature and the Arts. New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Holenstein, E.
(1983) Five Jakobsonian principles of poetics. American Journal of Semiotics, 2, 23–34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoover, D. L., Culpeper, J., & O’Halloran, K.
(2014) Digital literary studies: Corpus approaches to poetry, prose, and drama. New York, NY: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hsu, C. -T., Conrad, M., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2014) Fiction feelings in Harry Potter: Haemodynamic response in the mid-cingulate cortex correlates with immersive reading experience. Neuroreport, 25, 1356–1361. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hsu, C. -T., Jacobs, A. M., & Conrad, M.
(2015a) Can Harry Potter still put a spell on us in a second language? An fMRI study on reading emotion-laden literature in late bilinguals. Cortex, 63, 282–295. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hsu, C. -T., Jacobs, A. M., Citron, F., & Conrad, M.
(2015b) The emotion potential of words and passages in reading Harry Potter: An fMRI study. Brain and Language, 142, 96–114. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hsu, C. -T., Jacobs, A. M., Altmann, U., & Conrad, M.
(2015c) The magical activation of left amygdala when reading Harry Potter: An fMRI study on how descriptions of supra-natural events entertain and enchant. PLoS ONE, 10:e0118179. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jacobs, A. M.
(2011) “Neurokognitive Poetik: elemente eines modells des literarischen lesens (Neurocognitive poetics: elements of a model of literary reading).” In R. Schrott & A. M. Jacobs (Eds.), Gehirn und Gedicht: Wie Wir Unsere Wirklichkeiten Konstruieren (Brain and Poetry: How We Construct Our Realities) (pp. 492–520). München: Carl Hanser Verlag.Google Scholar
(2014) Affektive und ästhetische Prozesse beim Lesen: Anfänge einer neurokognitiven Poetik (Affective and aesthetic processes in reading: towards a neurocognitive poetics). In G. Gebauer & M. Edler, Sprachen der Emotion (Languages of Emotion) (pp. 134–154). Frankfurt, Campus.Google Scholar
(2015a) Towards a neurocognitive poetics model of literary reading. In R. Willems, Towards a cognitive neuroscience of natural language use (pp. 135–159). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015b) Neurocognitive poetics: methods and models for investigating the neuronal and cognitive-affective bases of literature reception. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 9(186). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jacobs, A.
(2015c) The scientific study of literary experience: Sampling the state of the art. Scientific Study of Literature, 5(2), 139–170. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jacobs, A.M.
(2016) The scientific study of literary experience and neuro-behavioral responses to literature. Reply to commentaries. Scientific Study of Literature, 6:1 (2016), 173–183. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jacobs, A. M., & Lüdtke, J.
(in press). Immersion into narrative and poetic worlds: A neurocognitive poetics perspective. In M. Kuipers & F. Hakemulder Eds. The Handbook of Narrative Absorption.
Jacobs, A. M., Lüdtke, J., & Meyer-Sickendiek, B.
(2013) “Bausteine einer neurokognitiven Poetik: foregrounding/backgrounding, lyrische Stimmung und ästhetisches Gefallen” (Elements of a neurocognitive poetics: foregrounding/backgrounding, lyrical mood and aesthetic pleasure). In B. Meyer-Sickendiek & F. Reents (Eds.), Stimmung und Methode (Mood and Method) (pp. 63–94). Tübingen, Mohr Siebeck.Google Scholar
Jacobs, A. M., , M. L. -H., Briesemeister, B. B., Conrad, M., Hofmann, M. J., Kuchinke L., Lüdtke, J., & Braun, M.
(2015) 10 years of BAWLing into affective and aesthetic processes in reading: What are the echoes? Frontiers in Psychology. 6(714). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jakobson, R.
(1960) Closing statement: linguistics and poetics. In T. A. Sebeok (Ed.), Style in Language (pp. 350–377). Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Press.Google Scholar
(1979) Hölderlin, Klee, Brecht: Zur Wortkunst dreier Gedichte. Frankfurt: Suhrkamp.Google Scholar
Jakobson, R., & Lévi-Strauss, C.
(1962) Les Chats de Charles Baudelaire. L’Homme, 2, 5–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jockers, M. L.
(2013) Macroanalysis: Digital methods and literary history. Urbana: University of Illinois Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Juhasz, B. J., Yap, M. J., Dicke, J., Taylor, S. C., & Gullick, M. M.
(2011) Tangible words are recognized faster: The grounding of meaning in sensory and perceptual systems. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 64, 1683–1691. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, A., Pynte, J., & Ducrot. S.
(2002) Parafoveal-on-foveal interactions in word recognition. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology A, 55(4),1307–1337. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keidel, J. L., Davis, P. M., Gonzalez-Diaz, V., Martin, C. D., & Thierry, G.
(2013) How Shakespeare tempests the brain: Neuroimaging insights. Cortex, 49(4), 913e919. Crossref.Google Scholar
Killy, W.
(1972) Elemente der Lyrik [Elements of lyricism]. München, Germany: Beck.Google Scholar
Kintsch, W. , & van Dijk, T. A.
(1978) Toward a model of text comprehension and production. Psychological Review, 85, 363–394. #x202f; CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Klein, W.
(2005) Wie ist eine exakte Wissenschaft von der Literatur möglich? Zeitschrift für Literaturwissenschaft und Linguistik, 137, 80–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuchinke, L., Trapp, S., Jacobs, A. M., & Leder, H.
(2009) Pupillary responses in art appreciation: Effects of aesthetic emotions. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts 3, 156–163. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuijpers, M. M., Hakemulder, F., Tan, E. S. & Doicaru, M. M.
(2014) Exploring absorbing reading experiences: Developing and validating a self-report scale to measure story world absorption. Scientific Study of Literature, 4(1), 89–122. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuiken, D.
(2008) A theory of expressive reading. In S. Zyngier, M. Bortolussi, A. Chesnokova, & J. Auracher (Eds.), Directions in Empirical Literary Studies (pp. 49–73). Amsterdam, Netherlands: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) The implicit erasure of “literary experience” in empirical studies of literature: Comment on “The Scientific Study of Literary Experience: Sampling the State of the Art” by Arthur Jacobs. Scientific Study of Literature, 5(2), 171–177. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuiken, D., & Miall, D. S.
(2001) Numerically aided phenomenology: Procedures for investigating categories of experience. Forum Qualitative Forschung Forum: Qualitative Social Research, 2(1). Retrieved from http://​www​.qualitative​-research​.net​/index​.php​/fqs​/article​/view​/976
Kuiken, D., Campbell, P., & Sopcák, P.
(2012) The experiencing questionnaire: Locating exceptional reading moments. Scientific Study of Literature, 2, 243–272. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuzmicová, A.
(2014) Literary narrative and mental imagery: A view from embodied cognition. Style, 48, 275 – 293.Google Scholar
(2015) Does it matter where you read? Situating narrative in physical environment. Communication Theory, 26(3), 290–308. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lamping, D.
(1989) Das lyrische Gedicht: Definitionen zu Theorie und Geschichte der Gattung [The lyrical poem: Definitions about theory and history of genres]. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.Google Scholar
Larsen, S. E, & Seilman, U.
(1988) Personal remindings while reading literature. Text, 8, 411–429. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leder, H., Belke, B., Oeberst, A., & Augustin, D.
(2004) A model of aesthetic appreciation and aesthetic judgments. British Journal of Psychology, 95, 489–508. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leder, H., Gerger, G., Dressler, S. G., Schabmann, A.
(2012) How art is appreciated. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts, 6, 2–10. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leder, H., & Nadal, M.
(2014) Ten years of a model of aesthetic appreciation and aesthetic judgments: The aesthetic episode – developments and challenges in empirical aesthetics. British Journal of Psychology, 105, 443–64. Crossref.Google Scholar
Lehne, M., Engel, P., Rohrmeier, M., Menninghaus, W., Jacobs, A. M., & Koelsch, S.
(2015) Reading a suspenseful literary text activates brain areas related to social cognition and predictive inference. PLoS ONE, 10:e0124550. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Liu, S., Erkkinen, M. G., Healey, M. L., Xu, Y., Swett, K. E., Chow, H. -M., & Braun, A. R.
(2015) Brain activity and connectivity during poetry composition: Toward a multidimensional model of the creative process. Human Brain Mapping, 36, 3351–3372 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lüdtke, J.
(2013) Eine Frage der Empirie: Zum emotionalen Erleben bei der Rezeption von Stimmungsgedichten (An empirical question: On emotional experience in poetry reception). In B. Meyer-Sickendiek & F. Reents (Eds.), Stimmung und Methode (Mood and Method) (pp. 119–138). Tübingen, Mohr Siebeck.Google Scholar
Lüdtke, J., Meyer-Sickendiek, B., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2014) Immersing in the stillness of an early morning: Testing the mood empathy hypothesis in poems. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts, 8, 363–377. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lüdtke, J., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2015) The emotion potential of simple sentences: Additive or interactive effects of nouns and adjectives? Frontiers in Psychology, 6(1137). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mangan, B.
(1993) Taking phenomenology seriously: The “fringe” and its implications for cognitive research. Consciousness and Cognition, 2, 89–108. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) Representation, rightness and the fringe. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 15, 75–82.Google Scholar
Mangen, A., & Kuiken, D.
(2014) Lost in an iPad: Narrative engagement on paper and tablet. Scientific Study of Literature, 4(2), 150–177. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mar, R. M., Oatley, K., Djikic, M., & Mullin, J.
(2011) Emotion and narrative fiction: Interactive influences before, during, and after reading. Cognition & Emotion, 25, 818–833. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Martindale, C.
(1978) The evolution of English poetry. Poetics, 7, 231–248. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1988) Cognition, psychobiology, and aesthetics. In F. H. Farley & R. W. Neperud (Eds.), The Foundation of Aesthetics, Art and Art Education (pp. 7–42). New York, NY: Praeger.Google Scholar
McQuarrie, E. F., & Mick, D. G.
(1996) Figures of rhetoric in advertising language. Journal of Consumer Research, 19, 424–438. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McQuire, M., McCollum, L., & Chatterjee, A.
(2016) Aptness and beauty in metaphor. Language and Cognition. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Meade, A. W., & Craig, S. B.
(2012) Identifying careless responses in survey data. Psychological Methods, 17, 437–455. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Menninghaus, W., Bohrn, I. C., Altmann, U., Lubrich, O., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2014) Sounds funny? Humor effects of phonological and prosodic figures of speech. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts, 8, 71–76. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Menninghaus, W., Bohrn, I. C., Knoop, C., Kotz, S. A., Schlotz, W., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2015) Rhetorical features facilitate prosodic processing while handicapping ease of semantic comprehension. Cognition, 143, 48–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Meyer-Sickendiek, B.
(2011) Lyrisches Gespür: Vom Geheimen Sensorium Moderner Poesie [The lyrical sense of feeling. About the secret sensorium of modern poetry]. Paderborn: Fink.Google Scholar
Nell, V.
(1988) Lost in a book: The psychology of reading for pleasure. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nijhof, A. D., & Willems, R. M.
(2015) Simulating fiction: individual differences in literature comprehension revealed with fMRI. PLoS One, 10:e0116492. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Oatley, K.
(1999) Why fiction may be twice as true as fact: Fiction as cognitive and emotional simulation. Review of General Psychology, 3, 101–117. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Sullivan, N., Davis, P., Billington, J., Gonzalez-Diaz, V., & Corcoran, R.
(2015) “Shall I compare thee”: The neural basis of literary awareness, and its benefits to cognition, Cortex, 73, 144–157. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Panksepp, J.
(1998) Affective neuroscience: The foundations of human and animal emotions. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2008) The power of the word may reside in the power of affect. Integrative Psychological and Behavioral Science, 42, 47–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pexman, P. M., Hargreaves, I. S., Siakaluk, P. D., Bodner, G. E., & Pope, J.
(2008) There are many ways to be rich: Effects of three measures of semantic richness on visual word recognition. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 15, 161–167. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reber, R., Schwartz, N., & Winkielman, P.
(2004) Processing fluency and aesthetic pleasure: Is beauty in the perceiver’s processing experience? Personality and Social Psychology Review, 8, 364–382. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Riese, K, Bayer, M., Lauer, G., & Schacht, A.
(2014) In the eye of the recipient. Pupillary responses to suspense in literary classics. Scientific Study of Literature 4(2), 211–232. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rumelhart, D. E.
(1977) Understanding and summarizing brief stories. In D. LaBerge & S. J. Samuels (Eds.), Basic processes in reading: Perception and comprehension (pp. 265–303). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Schrott, R., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2011) Gehirn und Gedicht: Wie wir unsere Wirklichkeiten konstruieren (Brain and Poetry: How We Construct Our Realities). München: Hanser.Google Scholar
Scheepers, C., Mohr, S., Fischer, M. H., & Roberts, A. M.
(2013) Listening to limericks: A pupillometry investigation of perceivers’ expectancy. PLoS One, 8:e74986. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Siakaluk, P. D., Pexman, P. M., Sears, C. R., Wilson, K., Locheed, K., & Owen, W. J.
(2008) The benefits of sensorimotor knowledge: body-object interaction facilitates semantic processing. Cognitive Science, 32, 591–605. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shimron, J.
(1980) Psychological processes behind the comprehension of a poetic text. Instructional Science, 9, 43–66. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Simonton, D. K.
(1990) Lexical choices and aesthetic success: A computer content analysis of 154 Shakespeare sonnets. Computers and the Humanities, 24, 254–261.Google Scholar
Sopcák, P.
(2007) “Creation from nothing”: A foregrounding study of James Joyce’s drafts for Ulysses. Language and Literature, 16, 183–196. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sopčák, P., Salgaro, M., & Herrmann, J. B.
(in press). Transdisciplinary approaches to literature and empathy. Scientific Study of Literature.
Sopory, P.
(2005) Metaphor and affect. Poetics Today, 26, 433–458. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Steyer, R., Schwenkmezger, P., Notz, P., & Eid, M.
(1997) Der mehrdimensionale Befindlichkeitsfragebogen (MDBF). Handanweisung [The Multidimensional Affect Rating Scale (MDBF). Manual]. Göttingen, Hogrefe.Google Scholar
Sylvester, T., Braun, M., Schmidtke, D., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2016) The Berlin Affective Word List for Children (kidBAWL): Exploring processing of affective lexical semantics in the visual and auditory modalities. Frontiers in Psychology, 7(969). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tellenbach, H.
(1968) Geschmack und Atmosphäre, Medien menschlichen Elementarkontaktes (Taste and atmosphere, media of elementary human contact). Salzburg.Google Scholar
Ullrich, S., Aryani, A., Kraxenberger, M., Jacobs, A. M., & Conrad, M.
(2016) Where are emotions in a poem? Sub-lexical iconicity, lexical surface features and dynamic inter-lexical shifts. Frontiers in Psychology. in revision.Google Scholar
Van Dijk, T. A.
(1979) Advice on theoretical poetics. Poetics, 8, 569–608. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Peer, W., Hakemulder, J., & Zyngier, S.
(2007) Lines on feeling: foregrounding, aesthetics and meaning. Language and Literature, 16, 197–213. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
, M. L. H., Jacobs, A. M., & Conrad, M.
(2006) Cross-validating the Berlin affective word list. Behavior Research Methods, 38, 606–609. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
, M. L. H., Conrad, M., Kuchinke, L., Hartfeld, K., Hofmann, M. J., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2009) The Berlin Affective Word List reloaded (BAWL-R). Behavior Research Methods, 41, 534–539. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wallentin, M., Nielsen, A. H., Vuust, P., Dohn, A., Roepstorff, A., & Lund, T. E.
(2011) Amygdala and heart rate variability responses from listening to emotionally intense parts of a story. Neuroimage, 58, 963–973. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Westbury, C. F., Shaoul, C., Hollis, G., Smithson, L., Briesemeister, B. B., Hofmann, M. J., Jacobs, A. M.
(2013) Now you see it, now you don’t: On emotion, context, and the algorithmic prediction of human imageability judgments. Frontiers in Psychology, 4(991). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Westbury, C., Keith, J., Briesemeister, B. B., Hofmann, M. J., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2014) Avoid violence, rioting and outrage; Approach celebration, delight, and strength: Using large text corpora to compute valence, arousal, and the basic emotions. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 11, 1599–1622. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Whissell, C.
(1996) Traditional and emotional stylometric analysis of the songs of Beatles Paul McCartney and John Lennon. Computers in Human Behavior, 30, 257–265. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Willems, R., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2016) Caring about Dostoyevsky: The untapped potential of studying literature. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 20, 243–245. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yap, M. J., Pexman, P. M., Wellsby, M., Hargreaves, I. S., & Huff, M.
(2012) An abundance of riches: Cross-task comparisons of semantic richness effects in visual word recognition. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 6(72). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yaron, I.
(2002) Processing of obscure poetic texts: Mechanism of selection. Journal of Literary Semantics, 31(2), 133–170.
 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) What is a “difficult” poem? Towards a definition. Journal of Literary Semantics, 37(2), 129–150. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yekovich, F. R., & Walker, C. H.
(1986) Retrieval of scripted concepts. Journal of Memory and Language, 25, 627–644. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zeman, A., Milton, F., Smith, A., & Rylance, R.
(2013) By heart: An fMRI study of brain activation by poetry and prose. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 20, 132–158.Google Scholar
Zwaan, R. A., & Radvansky, G. A.
(1998) Situation models in language comprehension and memory. Psychological Bulletin, 123(2), 162e185. Crossref.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Aryani, Arash
2019. On the crucial role of “Arousal” and “Saliency” in affective iconicity. Scientific Study of Literature 9:2  pp. 240 ff. Crossref logo
Bruhn, Mark J.
2018. Citation analysis. Scientific Study of Literature 8:1  pp. 77 ff. Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M.
2015. The scientific study of literary experience. Scientific Study of Literature 5:2  pp. 139 ff. Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M.
2016. The scientific study of literary experience and neuro-behavioral responses to literature. Scientific Study of Literature 6:1  pp. 164 ff. Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M.
2018. (Neuro-)Cognitive poetics and computational stylistics. Scientific Study of Literature 8:1  pp. 165 ff. Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M.
2018. The Gutenberg English Poetry Corpus: Exemplary Quantitative Narrative Analyses. Frontiers in Digital Humanities 5 Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M.
2019. Sentiment Analysis for Words and Fiction Characters From the Perspective of Computational (Neuro-)Poetics. Frontiers in Robotics and AI 6 Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M. & Annette Kinder
2017. “The Brain Is the Prisoner of Thought”: A Machine-Learning Assisted Quantitative Narrative Analysis of Literary Metaphors for Use in Neurocognitive Poetics. Metaphor and Symbol 32:3  pp. 139 ff. Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M. & Annette Kinder
2018. What makes a metaphor literary? Answers from two computational studies. Metaphor and Symbol 33:2  pp. 85 ff. Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M. & Jana Lüdtke
2017.  In Narrative Absorption [Linguistic Approaches to Literature, 27],  pp. 69 ff. Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M., Sarah Schuster, Shuwei Xue & Jana Lüdtke
2017. What’s in the brain that ink may character ….. Scientific Study of Literature 7:1  pp. 4 ff. Crossref logo
Jacobs, Arthur M. & Roel M. Willems
2018. The Fictive Brain: Neurocognitive Correlates of Engagement in Literature. Review of General Psychology 22:2  pp. 147 ff. Crossref logo
Usée, Franziska, Arthur M. Jacobs & Jana Lüdtke
2020. From Abstract Symbols to Emotional (In-)Sights: An Eye Tracking Study on the Effects of Emotional Vignettes and Pictures. Frontiers in Psychology 11 Crossref logo
Xue, Shuwei, Arthur M. Jacobs & Jana Lüdtke
2020. What Is the Difference? Rereading Shakespeare’s Sonnets —An Eye Tracking Study. Frontiers in Psychology 11 Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 27 august 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.