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The Anatomy of Laughter (Legenda) (Legenda)

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Published by Maney Publishing .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Communication Studies,
  • Sociolinguistics,
  • Humor in literature,
  • Archaeology / Anthropology,
  • Literary Collections,
  • Literature: Classics,
  • Laughter,
  • Anthropology - General,
  • General,
  • Congresses,
  • Laughter in literature

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsToby Garfitt (Editor), Edith McMorran (Editor), Jane Taylor (Editor)
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages180
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8762394M
ISBN 101900755726
ISBN 109781900755726

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The anatomy of laughter Hardcover – January 1, by Harry A Stebbins (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsAuthor: Harry A Stebbins. An Anatomy Of Laughter book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.4/5(1). This volume consists of a selection of the papers given at a major conference, The Anatomy of Laughter/Traduire le Rire, held in September It focuses on the latter aspect of observations of the situations in which laughter is expressed, and stresses the acoustic features of laughter.   The Anatomy of Laughter. DOI link for The Anatomy of Laughter. The Anatomy of Laughter book. The Anatomy of Laughter. DOI link for The Anatomy of Laughter. The Anatomy of Laughter book. By Toby Garfitt. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 2 December Pub. location : Toby Garfitt.

Synopsis "The nature of laughter has recently attracted the attention of a number of different disciplines. In two recent colloquia, TRIO (Translation Research in Oxford) brought together international authorities from fields as diverse as physiology, psychology, linguistics, translation and literary studies, and sociology, with scant regard for political correctness. Laughter is the result when we exhale while the vocal cords close, with the respiratory muscles periodically activating to produce the characteristic rhythmic sound of laughing. The risorius muscle is also used to smile, but affects a smaller portion of the face and is easier to control than the zygomatic muscles. Anatomy of an Illness was the first book by a patient that spoke to our current interest in taking charge of our own health. It started the revolution in patients working with their doctors and using humor to boost their bodies' capacity for s:   Winner of the Edna Ferber Prize Long-listed for the Flaherty-Dunnan First Novel Prize “A sly, promising and ambitious debut.” —Publishers Weekly “Chloe Benjamin is a great new talent.” —Lorrie Moore, author of Bark: Stories It’s , and Sylvie Patterson, a bookish student at a Northern California boarding school, falls in love with a spirited, elusive classmate named Gabe.

  The nature of laughter has recently attracted the attention of a number of different disciplines. In two recent colloquia, TRIO (Translation Research in Oxford) brought together international authorities from fields as diverse as physiology, psychology, linguistics, translation and literary studies, and sociology, with scant regard for political correctness. Norman Cousins in his book Anatomy of an Illness as Perceived by the Patient, calls laughter “inner jogging” because a good-hearted belly laugh gives every system of the body a workout. Laughter Heals the Brain. If you are suffering from grief or depression, laughing at . His struggle with that illness and his discovery of laugh therapy is detailed in his book Anatomy of an Illness as Perceived by the Patient. [12] In a commentary questioning whether Cousins cured his disease, Florence Ruderman wrote, "It seems entirely possible that what Cousins had was an acute attack of an arthritic condition which then subsided, slowly, but quite naturally.". Anatomy of laughter. London: Legenda/Modern Humanities Research Association and Maney Publishing, (OCoLC) Online version: Anatomy of laughter. London: Legenda/Modern Humanities Research Association and Maney Publishing, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors.