The Human Affectome.


Serval ID
Article: article from journal or magazin.
The Human Affectome.
Neuroscience and biobehavioral reviews
Schiller D., Yu ANC, Alia-Klein N., Becker S., Cromwell H.C., Dolcos F., Eslinger P.J., Frewen P., Kemp A.H., Pace-Schott E.F., Raber J., Silton R.L., Stefanova E., Williams JHG, Abe N., Aghajani M., Albrecht F., Alexander R., Anders S., Aragón O.R., Arias J.A., Arzy S., Aue T., Baez S., Balconi M., Ballarini T., Bannister S., Banta M.C., Barrett K.C., Belzung C., Bensafi M., Booij L., Bookwala J., Boulanger-Bertolus J., Boutros S.W., Bräscher A.K., Bruno A., Busatto G., Bylsma L.M., Caldwell-Harris C., Chan RCK, Cherbuin N., Chiarella J., Cipresso P., Critchley H., Croote D.E., Demaree H.A., Denson T.F., Depue B., Derntl B., Dickson J.M., Dolcos S., Drach-Zahavy A., Dubljević O., Eerola T., Ellingsen D.M., Fairfield B., Ferdenzi C., Friedman B.H., Fu CHY, Gatt J.M., deGelder B., Gendolla GHE, Gilam G., Goldblatt H., Gooding AEK, Gosseries O., Hamm A.O., Hanson J.L., Hendler T., Herbert C., Hofmann S.G., Ibanez A., Joffily M., Jovanovic T., Kahrilas I.J., Kangas M., Katsumi Y., Kensinger E., Kirby LAJ, Koncz R., Koster EHW, Kozlowska K., Krach S., Kret M.E., Krippl M., Kusi-Mensah K., Ladouceur C.D., Laureys S., Lawrence A., Li C.R., Liddell B.J., Lidhar N.K., Lowry C.A., Magee K., Marin M.F., Mariotti V., Martin L.J., Marusak H.A., Mayer A.V., Merner A.R., Minnier J., Moll J., Morrison R.G., Moore M., Mouly A.M., Mueller S.C., Mühlberger A., Murphy N.A., Muscatello MRA, Musser E.D., Newton T.L., Noll-Hussong M., Norrholm S.D., Northoff G., Nusslock R., Okon-Singer H., Olino T.M., Ortner C., Owolabi M., Padulo C., Palermo R., Palumbo R., Palumbo S., Papadelis C., Pegna A.J., Pellegrini S., Peltonen K., Penninx BWJH, Pietrini P., Pinna G., Lobo R.P., Polnaszek K.L., Polyakova M., Rabinak C., HeleneRichter S., Richter T., Riva G., Rizzo A., Robinson J.L., Rosa P., Sachdev P.S., Sato W., Schroeter M.L., Schweizer S., Shiban Y., Siddharthan A., Siedlecka E., Smith R.C., Soreq H., Spangler D.P., Stern E.R., Styliadis C., Sullivan G.B., Swain J.E., Urben S., Van den Stock J., Vander Kooij M.A., van Overveld M., Van Rheenen T.E., VanElzakker M.B., Ventura-Bort C., Verona E., Volk T., Wang Y., Weingast L.T., Weymar M., Williams C., Willis M.L., Yamashita P., Zahn R., Zupan B., Lowe L., Gabriela G., Charlotte F H., Leonie L.
1873-7528 (Electronic)
Publication state
In Press
Publication types: Journal Article ; Review
Publication Status: aheadofprint
Over the last decades, the interdisciplinary field of the affective sciences has seen proliferation rather than integration of theoretical perspectives. This is due to differences in metaphysical and mechanistic assumptions about human affective phenomena (what they are and how they work) which, shaped by academic motivations and values, have determined the affective constructs and operationalizations. An assumption on the purpose of affective phenomena can be used as a teleological principle to guide the construction of a common set of metaphysical and mechanistic assumptions-a framework for human affective research. In this capstone paper for the special issue "Towards an Integrated Understanding of the Human Affectome", we gather the tiered purpose of human affective phenomena to synthesize assumptions that account for human affective phenomena collectively. This teleologically-grounded framework offers a principled agenda and launchpad for both organizing existing perspectives and generating new ones. Ultimately, we hope Human Affectome brings us a step closer to not only an integrated understanding of human affective phenomena, but an integrated field for affective research.
affect, allostasis, arousal, emotion, enactivism, feeling, framework, mood, motivation, sensation, stress, valence, wellbeing
Open Access
Create date
10/11/2023 11:17
Last modification date
13/12/2023 7:13
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