Differential lateralization for positive and negative emotion in the human brain: EEG spectral analysis
Effects of induced anxiety and question content on the direction and frequency of lateral eye movements
Hemispheric lateralization of emotions: Absence of electrophysiological arguments
- Psychology, BiologyPhysiology & Behavior
Hemisphere Differences in Perceiving Positive and Negative Emotions
A dissociation of right and left hemispheric effects for recognizing emotional tone and verbal content
- PsychologyBrain and Cognition
Left hemisphere specialization for response to positive emotional expressions: a divided output methodology.
Results support the view that response preparation to positive emotional stimuli is left lateralized and weaken the case for left hemisphere dominance for positive emotions.
Lateral Eye Movement and Hemisphere Asymmetry: Effects of Question Type, Task Type, Emotion Type, and Individual Differences
The effects of emotion and ocular dominance on lateral eye movement
- Psychology, BiologyNeuropsychologia
Hemispheric asymmetry and emotion: Effects of nonverbal affective stimuli
- Psychology, BiologyBiological Psychology
Right hemisphere involvement in depression: Toward a neuropsychological theory of negative affective experiences
- PsychologyBiological Psychiatry
Right hemisphere lateralization for emotion in the human brain: interactions with cognition
- Psychology, BiologyScience
The data support the hypothesis that the right hemisphere has a special role in emotion in the intact brain, and that predictable patterning of hemispheric activity can occur when specific combinations of cognitive and affective processes interact.
Hemispheric activity during affective verbal stimuli: An EEG study
Effects of examiner's location and subject's anxiety on gaze laterality
Ear asymmetry in perception of emotional non-verbal stimuli.
- PsychologyActa psychologica
Lateral asymmetry in intensity of emotional expression
Emotional response to films shown to the right or left hemisphere of the brain measured by heart rate.
- PsychologyActa psychologica
Differing emotional response from right and left hemispheres
The basis of this research is that the two hemispheres can differ in their vision of the world and that each in some respects formulates its own separate and distinct emotional vision of what it sees.
Laterlized facial muscle response to positive and negative emotional stimuli.
- Psychology, BiologyPsychophysiology
The results are consistent with the hypothesized specialization of the left and right cerebral hemispheres for the mediation of positive and negative emotions, respectively.
Emotions are expressed more intensely on the left side of the face.
Hemispheric asymmetry in the control over emotional expression in the face is indicated in the form of left-side and right-side composites.
Ear differences in evaluating emotional tones of voice and verbal content.
- PsychologyJournal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance
Two experiments are presented in which lateralization of monaural, auditory input affected the evaluation of verbal passages, and subjects who listened on the right ear were more accurate in rating both cues.