By Howard Bowman, Christophe Labiouse
This publication collects jointly refereed types of papers offered on the 8th Neural Computation and Psychology Workshop (NCPW 8). NCPW is a well-established workshop sequence that brings jointly researchers from various disciplines, reminiscent of synthetic intelligence, cognitive technological know-how, laptop technology, neurobiology, philosophy and psychology. The articles are targeted at the subject matter of connectionist modelling of cognition, notion and emotion.
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The task of management, then, is to produce jobs that stimulate important feelings and emotions rather than flatten them in anticipation of a ready-made graft. In other words, the opportunity for discretion, participation and creativity is designed into the core of jobs, whatever their nature, not relegated to the trivial edges of the corporate script. Even writers such as Albrecht and Zemke, high priests of the American way of service, were uneasy about the signs some two decades ago: By all means, let’s use training .
1990) On Jung. London: Routledge. Klein, M. (1963) Our Adult World and Other Essays. London: Heinemann Medical Books. A. (1968) A Critical Dictionary of Psychoanalysis. New York: Penguin Books. B. B. (1991) ‘Examining family-of-origin influences in life at work’, Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 17233–42. R. (1959) Experiences in Groups. New York: Basic Books. Menzies-Lythe, I. (1988) Containing Anxiety in Institutions. Selected Essays. London: Free Association Books. D. (1987) What Happens in Groups.
Particular way of talking about and expressing feeling, which itself defines that feeling. It often has a number of sub-discourses, such as on eroticism, friendship and possession. All these are cultural products, expressed in films, novels, plays, popular magazines, TV soap operas, newspapers and advertisements. Our exposure to them, and related influences, gives us a ‘love’ package to draw upon when we are searching to give meaning to feeling. Wetherall puts it thus: . . it is not the case that every woman and man in love magically find themselves uttering, creating and discovering afresh, for the first time, these words as the mirror or reflection of their experience, although they may well feel they are doing just that.
Connectionist Models of Cognition and Perception II by Howard Bowman, Christophe Labiouse