Perceived emotion genuineness: normative ratings for popular facial expression stimuli and the development of perceived-as-genuine and perceived-as-fake sets
In everyday social interactions, people’s facial expressions sometimes reflect genuine emotion (e.g., anger in response to a misbehaving child) and sometimes do not (e.g., smiling for a school photo). There is increasing theoretical interest in this distinction, but little is known about perceived emotion genuineness for existing facial expression databases. We present a new method for rating perceived genuineness using a neutral-midpoint scale (–7 = completely fake; 0 = don’t know; +7 =...[Show more]
|Collections||ANU Research Publications|
|Source:||Behavior Research Methods|
|Access Rights:||Open Access|
|Daweletal_2017_BehaviourResearchMethods_asAccepted.pdf||572.09 kB||Adobe PDF|
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