Corpus ID: 3689678

The Effects of Smiling and Frowning on Perceived Affect and Exertion While Physically Active

  title={The Effects of Smiling and Frowning on Perceived Affect and Exertion While Physically Active},
  author={Philipp B. Philippen and F. Bakker and R. R. Oudejans and R. Bruland},
  journal={Journal of sport behavior},
  • Philipp B. Philippen, F. Bakker, +1 author R. Bruland
  • Published 2012
  • Psychology
  • Journal of sport behavior
  • Numerous studies demonstrated that deliberate control of facial expressions can influence the self-rating of affective states. The self-regulation of affect is an important part of skilled sport performances. However, no study tested the effects of facial expressions under conditions of physical activity. The aim of the present study was to examine whether deliberately adopted facial expressions have an effect on affective states and perceived exertion during physical activity. Participants… CONTINUE READING
    8 Citations
    The effects of facial expression and relaxation cues on movement economy, physiological, and perceptual responses during running
    • 8
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    The influence of facial expressions on attack recognition and response behaviour in karate kumite
    • 4
    Facial feature tracking: a psychophysiological measure to assess exercise intensity?
    • 6
    • Highly Influenced
    Contrasting Experimentally Device-Manipulated and Device-Free Smiles
    Entrainment, theory of mind, and prosociality in child musicians
    • 6
    • PDF
    Psychologically-informed methods of enhancing endurance performance
    • 2
    • PDF


    Keep smiling: Enduring effects of facial expressions and postures on emotional experience
    • 74
    • Highly Influential
    Inhibiting and facilitating conditions of the human smile: a nonobtrusive test of the facial feedback hypothesis.
    • 1,416
    • PDF
    Proprioceptive Determinants of Emotional and Nonemotional Feelings
    • 543
    • PDF
    Facilitating the Furrowed Brow: An Unobtrusive Test of the Facial Feedback Hypothesis Applied to Unpleasant Affect.
    • 169
    The real role of facial response in the experience of emotion: A reply to Tourangeau and Ellsworth, and others.
    • 208
    • PDF
    Not What, but How One Feels: The Measurement of Affect during Exercise
    • 905