Facial expressions of anger

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Or do you always detect anger and annoyance? If you tend to think that everyone is always angry with youscience may have discovered the reason why — and it has more to do with you than the other person. These people spent so much of their childhood looking for signs of family conflict, meaning signs of anger, that they ended up not truly understanding what other expressions mean.

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The color red seems to be consistently associated with the concept of anger. Beyond semantic associations, it has been suggested that the color red enhances our ability to perceive anger in faces. However, previous studies often lack proper color control or the results are confounded by the presence of several emotions.

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This article is part 2 of the series how to read emotions through facial expressions. In part one i explained how slight changes in a person's emotions can trigger subtle changes in his facial features. If you trained yourself to recognize these subtle changes in the facial expressions you will be able to read people's emotions perfectly.

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At the time, the majority of the scientific community disagreed with this theory. Ekman believed that expressions were socially learned, and therefore culturally variable. For instance, if you were born and raised in America, you would display very different facial expressions of emotion than if you grew up in Asia.

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If you see someone with a furrowed brow, pursed lips and flared nostrils, it's easy to tell they're angry. In fact, humans evolved a universally recognizable angry face not only to warn others of impending aggressionbut also to help resolve conflicts faster, new research suggests. Each of the seven facial muscle groups involved in creating an angry expression contract in a way that makes an angry person look physically stronger to other people, compared to the same face without the muscle contractions, the study showed.

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The most notable research into the topic came from psychologist Paul Ekman, who pioneered research into emotion recognition in the s. His team of researchers provided their test subjects with photos of faces showing different emotional expressions. The test subjects then had to define the emotional states they saw in each photo, based on a predetermined list of possible emotions they had seen prior.

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Communication involves both verbal, spoken, and nonverbal, unspoken, ways of making sure our message is heard. When we communicate nonverbally with others, we use facial expressions to get information across. At the bottom line, facial expressions are subtle signals of the larger communication process — while a simple smile can indicate that we approve a message, a scowl most likely signals that we dislike or disagree with the information delivered to us.

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The rapid detection of facial expressions of anger or threat has obvious adaptive value. In this study, we examined the efficiency of facial processing by means of a visual search task. Participants searched displays of schematic faces and were required to determine whether the faces displayed were all the same or whether one was different.

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Impaired recognition of facial expressions of anger in Parkinson's disease patients acutely withdrawn from dopamine replacement therapy. Neuropsychologia 45 1pp. We have previously reported that acute dopaminergic blockade in healthy volunteers results in a transient disruption of the recognition of facial expressions of anger, whilst leaving intact the recognition of other facial expressions including fear and disgust and facial identity processing.

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When we get angry, we all tend to make the same face -- lowering our eyebrows, clenching our jaws, and flaring our nostrils. But as to why people all around the world make that same angry face, scientists really weren't quite sure. A new study suggests that our facial expression of anger evolved because it made us appear physically stronger. Aaron Sell, an anger researcher and lecturer at Griffith University in Australiasaid in a written statement.

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