Social Nature of Emotion - Final Conference Program

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Social Nature of Emotion - Final Conference Program

Transcript of Social Nature of Emotion - Final Conference Program


    Small Group Meeting

    Amsterdam, May 30 May 31, 2013

    Itinerary and Conference Program

  • 2

    Organizing committee

    Dr. Arik Cheshin

    University of Amsterdam

    Prof. dr. Agneta H. Fischer

    University of Amsterdam

    Dr. Iris K. Schneider

    VU University Amsterdam

    Prof. dr. Gerben A. Van Kleef

    University of Amsterdam

  • 3

    Table of Contents

    Information about hotel 5

    Information about conference venue 6

    Information about restaurant Plancius 7

    Map of the environment 8

    Conference program 9

    Abstracts of invited talks 13

    Abstracts of posters 30

    List of participants 59

    Notes pages 61

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    Hampshire Hotel - Lancaster Amsterdam is situated in a monumental building in a quiet and

    exclusive part of the city center, across from the famous Artis Zoo. The hotel can easily be

    reached by public transport and is only a few minutes away from several of Amsterdams highlights. The hotel has free Wi-Fi and had bicycles for rent.


    Hampshire Hotel - Lancaster

    Plantage Middenlaan 48

    1018DH - Amsterdam, Nederland

    +31 (0)20 535 6888


    From Schiphol Airport

    Taxi cost around 50 Euro. Time ~25 minutes.

    Train to Amsterdam Zuid and Tram 51 to Weesperplein. Cost around 5 Euros. Time ~35 min.

    Train to Amsterdam Central Station. Cost around 4 Euros. Time ~ 20 min.

    From Amsterdam Central Station

    Taxi cost around 15 Euro. Time ~8 minutes.

    Metro 51, 53 or 54 to Weesperplein. Cost around 2.50 Euros. Time ~ 15 minutes

    Bus 48 towards Borneo Eiland to Prins Hendrikplantsoen. Cost around 2.50 Euros. Time ~ 15 min.

    Tram 9 toward Diemen to Nieuwe Keizersgracht. Cost around 2.50 Euros. Time ~ 20 min.

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    Conference Venue

    M-building, room 1.02

    Address Plantage Muidergracht 12

    1018 TV Amsterdam


    From Hampshire Hotel Lancaster (distance 170 Meters)

    Head southeast on Plantage Middenlaan toward Plantage Westermanlaan

    Turn right onto Plantage Westermanlaan

    Turn right onto Plantage Muidergracht

    Destination will be on the left

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    Restaurant Plancius


    Plantage Kerklaan 61

    1018 CX Amsterdam

    +31 (0)20 330 9469


    From Hampshire Hotel Lancaster (distance 280 Meters)

    Head northwest on Plantage Middenlaan toward Plantage Kerklaan

    Turn right onto Plantage Kerklaan.

    Destination will be on the left

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    Map of the Environment

    A map of the environment appears below. Relevant places are marked in green (hotel, M-

    building, Plancius). Additionally, we added some suggestions for food, drinks and recreation. An

    online version of this map can be found via

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    THURSDAY, MAY 30, MORNING 9.00-9.30

    Introduction to the Conference

    Antecedents and Perception of Emotions in Context


    The impact of self-other relations on emotions: The case of Schadenfreude

    Wilco van Dijk

    9.50-10.00: Discussion


    Negative group-based emotions and aggression (versus withdrawal)

    Bertjan Doosje

    10.20-10.30: Discussion


    Coffee and tea


    The face as context in emotion recognition

    Ursula Hess

    11.20-11.30: Discussion


    Misreading the emotional compositions of collectives: The effects of emotional aperture


    Jeffrey Sanchez-Burks

    11.50-12.00: Discussion



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    Social Effects of Emotional Expressions


    The social power of regret

    Tony Manstead

    13.50-14.00: Discussion


    How emotional expressions engender persuasion: Testing Emotion as Social Information

    (EASI) Theory

    Gerben van Kleef

    14.20-14.30: Discussion


    Worry communication in close relationships

    Brian Parkinson

    14.50-15.00: Discussion


    Refreshment Break


    Individual costs of others' hostile displays

    Anat Rafeli

    15.50-16.00: Discussion


    Intensity matters: The social effects of emotions varying in intensity

    Arik Cheshin

    16.20-16.30: Discussion


    Poster session and drinks

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    Emotion Regulation


    Relational context shapes emotional lives

    Margaret Clark

    9.50-10.00: Discussion


    Social motives in emotion regulation

    Maya Tamir

    10.20-10.30: Discussion


    Coffee and tea


    Interpersonal emotion regulation: How people can deliberately influence our feelings

    Karen Niven

    11.20-11.30: Discussion


    Emotional mimicry as a form of social regulation

    Agneta Fischer

    11.50-12.00: Discussion



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    Shared Emotions and Emotional Culture


    Social sharing of emotion in interpersonal and collective situations

    Bernard Rim

    13.50-14.00: Discussion


    The many faces of emotional contagion: An affective process theory of affective linkage

    Hillary Elfenbein

    14.20-14.30: Discussion


    The cultural shaping of emotions

    Batja Mesquita

    14.50-15.00: Discussion


    Refreshment Break


    Whats love got to do with it? A longitudinal study of the emotional culture of companionate love in the long-term care industry

    Sigal Barsade

    This presentation will be delivered via a video-conferencing connection.

    15.50-16.00: Discussion


    Plenary discussion: Future directions and collaborations

    Best poster award


    Farewell drinks with traditional Dutch snacks at Plancius

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    Abstracts of all invited talks in alphabetical order

    Whats Love Got To Do With It? A Longitudinal Study of the Emotional Culture of Companionate Love in the Long-Term Care Industry

    Sigal Barsade

    University of Pennsylvania Love is a basic human emotion that has been largely neglected within the domain of organizational behavior. In this study, we examine love at the collective level, and empirically test the relationship between a culture of companionate love with outcomes for employees and the clients they serve in a long-term care setting. In a 16-month longitudinal field study, using multiple measures of culture, we found that a culture of companionate love at Time 1 positively related to employee satisfaction and teamwork, and negatively related to employee absenteeism and emotional exhaustion at Time 2. Employee trait positive affect moderated the influence of the culture of love, amplifying its positive influence for higher trait PA employees. A culture of companionate love at Time 1 was positively associated with client outcomes, specifically better patient mood, quality of life, and fewer trips to the emergency room, and there was some support for its association with family satisfaction with the long-term care facility at Time 2. In our discussion, we propose a generalized model of emotional culture in organizations and discuss the theoretical implications for both the emotions and organizational culture literatures. We also consider managerial implications for the healthcare industry, and beyond.

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    Intensity Matters: The Social Effects of Emotions Varying in Intensity

    Arik Cheshin University of Amsterdam

    People experience and express discrete emotions at varying intensities. These differences in intensity of emotions are easily perceived and identified by others. Despite these established findings the interpersonal impact of variations in intensity of discrete emotion displays have been overlooked. For example, service providers encounter customers complaining and displaying intense anger vs. only mild anger; or a service provider could offer a new product while displaying low level happiness vs. high level happiness. How would these differences in intensity impact those who encounter these emotions? In a series of studies it is demonstrated how varying intensities of anger, sadness, and happiness have an impact on others. The findings reveal how displays of discrete emotions elicit affective reactions, inferences, and responses that differ significantly due to the intensity with which they were displayed. In lab and field studies situated in a customer service environment we examined the displays of emotion of customers and service providers and their impact on others in the service context. Theoretical and practical implications will be discussed.

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    Relational Context Shapes Emotional Lives

    Margaret Clark Yale University

    The experience, expression and regulation of emotion have most often have been investigated in studies that focus solely on individuals. Yet relational context shapes emotional lives. We illustrate this by discussing how one aspect of relatio