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Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1080/13683500.2020.1732881

Beyond cost–benefit analysis: resident emotions, appraisals and support toward tourism performing arts developments

04 Mar 2021-Current Issues in Tourism (Routledge)-Vol. 24, Iss: 5, pp 1-17
Abstract: Abundant literature has examined resident reactions to tourism by their perceptions of perceived impacts, overlooking individual emotional responses that might be elicited by psychological causes t...

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Topics: Tourism (57%), Cognitive appraisal (53%)

9 results found

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1016/J.TOURMAN.2020.104194
Gila Oren, Amir Shani1, Yaniv Poria1Institutions (1)
01 Feb 2021-Tourism Management
Abstract: This study was designed to explore the emotional experience during the visit to the Auschwitz Death Camp, and its relationship to the perceptions of benefits gained from the visit as well as the quality of the experience. A mix method approach was adopted. Following a qualitative study, questionnaires (n = 553) were distributed in four languages. The findings which are based on the PANAS index revealed an emotional duality. The study highlights the central role of the negative emotions and the significant contribution of these emotions to visitor's satisfaction, as well as to the perceived benefits derived from the visit. The study challenges the emphasis of tourism research on positive emotions and its view of negative emotions as having a negative impact, leading to dissatisfaction with the visitor experience. The findings emphasize the need to conceptualize the visitor experience and address the positive contribution of negative emotions.

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18 Citations

Open accessJournal Article
01 Jan 2011-Tourism Analysis
Topics: Tourism (72%)

9 Citations

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1080/21568316.2021.1894599
Abstract: The article addresses framework conditions and imperatives created by COVID-19 for tourism sector with the aim to prioritise the concept of destination resilience Resilience-oriented market framew

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Topics: Resilience (network) (65%), Tourism (58%), Sustainable development (53%) ... show more

5 Citations

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1177/0047287520967753
Lidija Lalicic1, Marion Garaus1Institutions (1)
Abstract: This study investigates residents’ emotional and behavioral responses to environmental changes caused by tourism development. Statistical analysis conducted on a comprehensive sample of 1,001 resid...

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Topics: Place attachment (60%), Tourism (58%)

4 Citations

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1080/08961530.2021.1917468
Abstract: This study aimed to evaluate the financial wellbeing experiences of digital payment systems in Ghana, an emerging economy, using a case study with special emphasis on gender and age. Quantitative d...

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3 Citations


60 results found

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1037/0022-3514.54.6.1063
Abstract: In recent studies of the structure of affect, positive and negative affect have consistently emerged as two dominant and relatively independent dimensions. A number of mood scales have been created to measure these factors; however, many existing measures are inadequate, showing low reliability or poor convergent or discriminant validity. To fill the need for reliable and valid Positive Affect and Negative Affect scales that are also brief and easy to administer, we developed two 10-item mood scales that comprise the Positive and Negative Affect Schedule (PANAS). The scales are shown to be highly internally consistent, largely uncorrelated, and stable at appropriate levels over a 2-month time period. Normative data and factorial and external evidence of convergent and discriminant validity for the scales are also presented.

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Topics: Discriminant validity (57%), Affect measures (56%), Affect (psychology) (54%) ... show more

31,021 Citations

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.2307/2065952
Albert Bandura1Institutions (1)
Abstract: Una exploracion de los avances contemporaneos en la teoria del aprendizaje social, con especial enfasis en los importantes roles que cumplen los procesos cognitivos, indirectos, y autoregulatorios.

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Topics: Social determinism (56%)

20,850 Citations

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1037/H0077714
James A. Russell1Institutions (1)

10,762 Citations

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1037/0033-295X.92.4.548
Abstract: In this chapter a theory of motivation and emotion developed from an attributional perspective is presented Before undertaking this central task, it might be beneficial to review the progression of the book In Chapter 1 it was suggested that causal attributions have been prevalent throughout history and in disparate cultures Studies reviewed in Chapter 2 revealed a large number of causal ascriptions within motivational domains, and different ascriptions in disparate domains Yet some attributions, particularly ability and effort in the achievement area, dominate causal thinking To compare and contrast causes such as ability and effort, their common denominators or shared properties were identified Three causal dimensions, examined in Chapter 3, are locus, stability, and controllability, with intentionality and globality as other possible causal properties As documented in Chapter 4, the perceived stability of a cause influences the subjective probability of success following a previous success or failure; causes perceived as enduring increase the certainty that the prior outcome will be repeated in the future And all the causal dimensions, as well as the outcome of an activity and specific causes, influence the emotions experienced after attainment or nonattainment of a goal The affects linked to causal dimensions include pride (with locus), hopelessness and resignation (with stability), and anger, gratitude, guilt, pity, and shame (with controllability)

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Topics: Attributional ambiguity (52%), Gratitude (51%), Shame (50%)

6,477 Citations

Journal ArticleDOI: 10.1037/0022-3514.48.4.813
Craig A. Smith1, Phoebe C. Ellsworth1Institutions (1)
Abstract: There has long been interest in describing emotional experience in terms of underlying dimensions, but traditionally only two dimensions, pleasantness and arousal, have been reliably found. The reasons for these findings are reviewed, and integrating this review with two recent theories of emotions (Roseman, 1984; Scherer, 1982), we propose eight cognitive appraisal dimensions to differentiate emotional experience. In an investigation of this model, subjects recalled past experiences associated with each of 15 emotions, and rated them along the proposed dimensions. Six orthogonal dimensions, pleasantness, anticipated effort, certainty, attentional activity, self-other responsibility/control, and situational control, were recovered, and the emotions varied systematically along each of these dimensions, indicating a strong relation between the appraisal of one's circumstances and one's emotional state. The patterns of appraisal for the different emotions, and the role of each of the dimensions in differentiati ng emotional experience are discussed. Most people think of emotions in categorical terms: "I was scared," or "I was sad," or "I was frustrated." In complicated situations they may say, "I felt sad and frustrated." The idea that there is a small set of fundamentally different emotions, has a long and illustrious history in science as well, dating back at least to Aristotle and reemerging in the theory of the four humors, in the works of eighteenthcentury philosophers, and in Darwin (1872/ 1965). In recent years the categorical approach to the study of emotions has become prominent in psychology, stimulated by the monumental work of Sylvan Tomkins (1962, 1963, 1982; Ekman & Friesen, 1971; hard, 1971, 1972, 1977; Izard & Buechler, 1980). This view of emotional experience admirably captures our intuition that happiness, anger, and fear are basic feeling-states, easily recognizable, and fundamentally different from each other.

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Topics: Appraisal theory (62%), Cognitive appraisal (57%), Happiness (52%)

3,134 Citations

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