4 Answers

  1. This statement anticipates the James-Lange theory of emotion, advanced a century later, according to which physiological changes precede emotions.�

    That is, we don't smile because we have fun, but, on the contrary, we smile first (and experience other physiological processes), and then we feel that “we are having fun”.�

    This theory led William James to postulate the principle of ” act as if…”, which is described above by the phrase”fake it 'till you make it”.

  2. There are many meditations when the internal organs smile at you, personally, I myself have seen the smiles of my various internal organs more than once while meditating. Probably the person is friendly, smiling, smiling with his soul and inner world. This is the correct expression. With respect.

  3. I understand this as if Comrade Kant (if this quote is correct) could, despite all his merits, say something that is not very convincing. This is like saying that a thoughtful expression on your face will gradually make you a thinker. Nonsense.

    The face, in this sense, is nothing more than an indicator of internal processes. Just remember that imitation is not an activity. And contrary to popular belief, seeming doesn't mean being.

    Armed with such a slogan, I. Kant could conduct personal growth trainings today.

    Self-reading topic: cargo cult.

  4. Reading the question, I recall the fashionable phrase fake it ' till you make it. That is, if you are not confident in yourself, then stand in a confident pose, sit back, speak loudly, and after a couple of minutes you will feel how uncertainty fades into the background. So here, if you pretend that you are in a good mood, then over time you can really have fun.

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