Quote by Amy Harmon: “Ive never felt about anybody the way I feel ab...”
How to Change the Way You Feel (Without Changing Anything Else)
Keane are back - and reunited with Kevin Godley for their first music video in years. And it's a straight performance video with a big difference. What looks like a conventional widescreen performance set-up in a white room is anything but. The first clue is the appearance of Tom Chaplin and the rest of the band attached to the walls by bungee ropes. And then it becomes celar - Keane are performing on what appears to be the best bouncy castle ever! As Godley describes below, it's the latest in a series of videos where he has put Keane, or Chaplin on his own, through a test of sheer physical endurance.
Jump to navigation. Sometimes that's been to their detriment - too open, too honest, perhaps - but it's certainly why fans connect with their music. Not that there's been a lot to connect with of late, admittedly. The band stuttered to a halt in , going their separate ways to accept separate challenges. Somehow, though, they found each other again. But there's much more to this return than meets the eye. Singer Tom Chaplin gave up his successful solo career, deciding to voice Tim Rice-Oxley's songs about heartbreak, grief, divorce, and family, and in the process rediscovered one of his deepest and most lasting friendships.
Happiness does not start with a relationship, a degree, a job, or money. It starts with your thinking and what you tell yourself today. I waited outside the diner where we agreed to meet for 30 minutes past the time we were supposed to meet. He never showed up. All sorts of negative thoughts were running through my head.
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Karyn White - The Way I Feel About You
The present study examined whether processing words with affective connotations in a listener's native language may be modulated by accented speech. To address this question, we used the Event Related Potential ERP technique and recorded the cerebral activity of Spanish native listeners, who performed a semantic categorization task, while listening to positive, negative and neutral words produced in standard Spanish or in four foreign accents. The behavioral results yielded longer latencies for emotional than for neutral words in both native and foreign-accented speech, with no difference between positive and negative words. The electrophysiological results replicated previous findings from the emotional language literature, with the amplitude of the Late Positive Complex LPC , associated with emotional language processing, being larger more positive for emotional than for neutral words at posterior scalp sites. Interestingly, foreign-accented speech was found to interfere with the processing of positive valence and go along with a negativity bias, possibly suggesting heightened attention to negative words. The manipulation employed in the present study provides an interesting perspective on the effects of accented speech on processing affective-laden information.