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Facial expressions between cultures

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    Verified by Psychology Today. The Athlete's Way. Do you find it difficult to choose the perfect smiley-face emoji when trying to convey happy emotions in a text message? Although many emojis look very similar, it seems there are countless slightly different happy emoji faces.
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    Perceptions of facial expressions differ across cultures

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    Cultural Differences in Facial Expressions

    Research by scientists from the Institute of Neuroscience and Psychology at the University of Glasgow has challenged the traditional view that there are six basic emotions expressed and recognised across different cultures — happiness, sadness, fear, anger, surprise and disgust. Their work which has received much media attention, not only suggests there are four basic emotions, but that the way these facial signals are interpreted differs across cultures. This study by the Glasgow team, and the resulting Generative Facial Grammar, offers possibilities for tools to be developed to aid cross-cultural empathy and understanding. The doctoral work of lead researcher Dr.
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    Cultural Differences in Facial Expressions

    Recent studies on facial expressions have destroyed any suggestions that facial expressions convey the same emotions or meanings all over the world. In an article on Al Jazeera America , Matthew Hutson states that when it comes to facial expressions, the general assumption is that people all over the world express the same emotion with the same facial expression. However, according to Hutson, a number of psychologists have recently refuted this view. Among them is Lisa Barrett of Northeastern Universitydiscovered that emotional expressions are strongly tied to culture.
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    At the time, the majority of the scientific community disagreed with this theory. Ekman believed that expressions were socially learned, and therefore culturally variable. For instance, if you were born and raised in America, you would display very different facial expressions of emotion than if you grew up in Asia. He would then ask the groups to judge what emotion they thought was being displayed in each photograph. The vast majority of the individuals from the five cultures agreed.
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