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Intersubjectivity and the domains of social interaction: proposal of a cross-sectional approach

-behavior link and social interaction. Journal of Personality & Social Psychology, 76, 893-910. doi: 10.1037/0022-3514.76.6.893 Clark, H. (1996). Using language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Clay, Z., Ravaux, L., de Waal, F. B. M., & Zuberbuhler, K. (2016). Bonobos (Pan paniscus) vocally protest against violations of social expectations. Journal of Comparative Psychology, 130, 44-54. doi: 10.1037/a0040088 Coelho, N., & Figueiredo, L. C. (2003). Patterns of intersubjectivity in the constitution of subjectivity

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Humor as interactional affordances: an ecological perspective on humor in social interaction

social interaction. Frontiers in Psychology. Cognitive Science, Vol 5, Article 720. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2014.00720 Jensen, T. W. (2014a) New perspectives on language, cognition, and values. Journal of Multicultural Discourses, 9(1), 71-78. Jensen, T. W. & Pedersen, S. B. (2016). Affect and affordances: The role of action and emotion in social interaction. Cognitive Semiotics, 9(1), 97-103. Koestler, A. (1964). The Act of Creation. London: Hutchinson. Kramarae, C. (1981). Women and men speaking: Framework

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Social Interaction in the Art of Acting: Forms and Phases

Abstract

Creativity is here construed as an activity taking place in phases over time, one everywhere imbued with the social, whether the creator does much of the work alone as in fiction writing or with others where the creation itself is collaborative such as jazz improvisation. This paper considers the creation of theatrical roles, a domain in which some phases of the activity take place under solitary conditions and others involve face-to-face interaction. Grounded in a research review, the paper examines the phases of the creative process in scripted acting. It notes the kinds of social relationships in each, the roles of intention, reflection and spontaneity, the forms of interaction in terms of Schütz’s multiple realities and the ways in which those realities interact.

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Creativity and Social Interactions

Abstract

In this editorial we discuss the reasons behind choosing social interactions as the theme for this CTRA special issue. We briefly describe the transition in creativity research from a paradigm centered on the individual and his/her intra-psychological predispositions to one focused on the social, systemic approach to creativity in which this phenomenon is not only facilitated or inhibited by social factors, but embedded in and multi-directionally connected to the socio-cultural and material context in which it takes place. We end with a brief description of the contributions to this special issue.

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Neighbouring the different: Social interaction in a Warsaw subarea

zonace Prahy (Spatial typology and zoning of Prague – in Czech). Ouředníček, M. and Temelová, J. editors, Sociální proměny pražských čtvrtí, Praha: Academia, 268–297. Pattillo, M. (2007). Black on the Block: The Politics of Race and Class in the City. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Peters, K., Elands, B. and Buijs, A. (2010). Social Interactions in Urban Parks: Stimulating Social Cohesion? Urban Forestry & Urban Greening , 9, 93-100. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ufug.2009.11.003 . Pinkster, F.M., Permentier, M. and Wittebrood, K. (2014

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The Effect Of Omitted Spatial Effects And Social Dependence In The Modelling Of Household Expenditure For Fruits And Vegetables

Abstract

As is well known, ignoring spatial heterogeneity leads to biased parameter estimates, while omitting the spatial lag of a dependent variable results in biasness and inconsistency (Anselin, 1988). However, the common approach to analysing households’ expenditures is to ignore the potential spatial effects and social dependence. In light of this, the aim of this paper is to examine the consequences of omitting the spatial effects as well as social dependence in households’ expenditures.

We use the Household Budget Survey microdata for the year 2011 from which we took households’ expenditures for fruits and vegetables. The effect of ignoring spatial effects and/or social dependence is analysed using four different models obtained by imposing restrictions on the core parameters of the hierarchical spatial autoregressive model (HSAR). Finally, we estimate the HSAR model to demonstrate the existence of spatial effects and social dependence.

We find the omitted elements of the external environment affect negatively the estimates for other spatial (social) effect parameters. Especially, we notice the overestimation of the random effect variance when the social dependence is omitted and the overestimation of the social interaction effect when the spatial heterogeneity is ignored.

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The Social Competence of Police Cadets as Sociology Conception

Abstract

The purpose of this paper is to clarify the definition of social competence and its application in police practice, introduction of the police officer social competence structure, the subsequent description of its components. The efficiency in problems solving, which police officer encounter in daily service, as well as the quality of cooperation between police and community directly depends on the level of social competence development, the interiorization of social norm and values in personality structure of police officer, such as tolerance, respect of human rights, motivation for social interaction, culture of communication, social intelligence, emotionally-volitional stability etc. Therefore, the objectives of educative work in police high school have to include the purposeful formation of social competence as a requirement of contemporary democratic society. Another aspect of social competence formation in police cadets through educational means is utilization of moral potential of education, which is essential in rapidly changing societies for efficient socialization of such professional group as police officers.

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Creative Openings in the Social Interactions of Teaching

Abstract

What role does creativity play in the social interactions of teaching? The purpose of this brief communication is to address this question by introducing the concept of creative openings. Creative openings refer to unexpected breaks in otherwise planned teaching interactions that result in new and meaningful insights, perspectives and understandings. The concept of creative openings builds on recent work that has endeavored to explore how creative thought and action can emerge in the socio-psychological and material interactions of practice. The article opens by briefly introducing creative openings, highlights three key moment (interactional ruptures, interactional responses and interactional outcomes) that researchers can use to examine the trajectory of creative openings. The article closes with a brief example that illustrates these key moments and how they might be represented diagrammatically. Directions for future research are also discussed.

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Anthropology of Tourism: Researching Interactions between Hosts and Guests

Abstract

This study focuses on the theoretical analysis of social interaction and relationship between guests and hosts from the perspective of anthropology of tourism. In the 1960s and 1970s, attention was paid predominantly to anthropological reflection of negative socio-cultural impacts of tourism on host communities. However, towards the end of the 1980s and during the 1990s the research focus began to shift towards an analysis and interpretation of the influence of commodification on the perceptions of identity and authenticity of the host culture, while the positive aspects of tourism began to be recognized as well. This study aims to present an overview of the basic approaches within the anthropology of tourism to social interaction between guests and hosts. The objective of the study is to provide a summary of miscellaneous approaches to and views on this issue.

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Soziale Interaktion durch Synchronisation. Interdisziplinäre Perspektiven / Social Interaction through Synchronisation. Interdisciplinary Perspectives

-making: An enactive approach to social cognition. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 6 (4), 485-507. Fischinger,T. & Kopiez, R. (2009). Wirkungsphänomene des Rhythmus. In H. Bruhn, R. Kopiez & A. C. Lehmann (Hrsg.). Musikpsychologie: Das neue Handbuch, 2. Aufl. (458-475). Reinbek b. Hamburg: Rowohlt. Froese, T. & Fuchs, Th. (2012). The extended body: a case study in the neurophenomenology of social interaction. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences, 11 (2), 205-235. Fuchs, Th. (2010). Das Gehirn - ein Beziehungsorgan

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