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misattribution

Examples

  • Browse " Home " Exhibitions and Publications " Anne-Marie Willis & Richard Neville on the Boyd misattribution The few convict cartes held at the TMAG which were catalogued with the Boyd misattribution with no other authority than the unsubstantiated hypothesis presented by Chris Long have been used. — “Thomas J. Nevin | Tasmanian Photographer: Anne-Marie Willis”,
  • Translations of misattribution. misattribution synonyms, misattribution antonyms. Information about misattribution in the free This misattribution would be most likely to occur for people assigned to the borderline mild depression category, the most common depression. — “misattribution - definition of misattribution by the Free”,
  • Understanding the unreliability of eyewitness accounts and the possibility of misattribution. — “False Memory Misattribution”,
  • I am doing a critical thinking paper on Duton and Aron Misattribution of Arousal. One of the things that I plan on changing or would change would be doing the experiment on different cultures. However I need supporting evidence. Can anyone help. — “Misattribution of arousal? I am doing a critical thinking”,
  • occur through an implicit misattribution mechanism in which an evaluative response evoked by a valenced misattribution of an evaluation, or source confusability. Greater EC was observed when participants' eye gaze. — “Implicit Misattribution as a Mechanism Underlying Evaluative”, web.utk.edu
  • A McCain-Palin ad has calling Obama's attacks on Palin Our article criticized anonymous e-mail falsehoods and bogus claims about Palin posted around the Internet. — “: McCain-Palin Distorts Our Finding”,
  • Therefore the misattribution could be the result of the "quote" actually being a The quoted phrases within the quotation are from the Nicomachean Ethics, Book II, 4; Book I, 7. The misattribution is from taking Durant's summation of Aristotle's ideas as being the words of Aristotle himself. — “Aristotle - Wikiquote”,
  • How Memories are Distorted and Invented: Misattribution. February 5, 2008 "Most people, probably, are in doubt about certain matters ascribed to their past. They may have seen them, may have said them, done them, or they may only have dreamed or imagined they did so." --William James. — “How Memories are Distorted and Invented: Misattribution — PsyBlog”,
  • In her 17 November 1990 column, "Dear Abby" (Abigail Van Buren) answered a reader's question "How would you define success? might have made the initial misattribution by copying Stanley's work, then returning. — “"Success"”, cas.sc.edu
  • Misattribution of arousal is a term in psychology which describes the process whereby people make a mistake in assuming what is causing them to feel To test the causation of misattribution of arousal, Donald Dutton and Arthur Aron (1974) conducted the following experiment. — “Misattribution of arousal - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Convention award-winner Daniel Schacter explained the ways that memory tricks us. Misattribution--attribution of memories to incorrect sources or believing that you have seen or heard something you haven't. — “The seven sins of memory”,
  • Misattribution of arousal causes optimism and pessimism in subjective probabilities. Study 3 demonstrated that such misattribution of arousal occurs for desirable and undesirable events. — “Simoleon Sense " Blog Archive " How prevalent is wishful”,
  • Psychologist Daniel Schacter has argued that memory's trespasses can be divided into seven types: transience, absent-mindedness, blocking, misattribution, suggestibility, bias, and persistence. Misattribution includes all failure of source memory, both when the incorrect source is identified and when. — “Developing Intelligence - The Old Version: The Seven Sins of”,
  • Brodt, S. E., & Zimbardo, P.G., Modifying Shyness-Related Social Behavior Through Symptom Misattribution, JPSP, 1981,41,437-449. One way to "head off" the unwanted behavior is through arousal misattribution. — “Brodt & Zimbardo : Reducing Shyness through Misattribution”, faculty.babson.edu
  • Misattribution: Who the hell is Paul Bull? Berlin: I'll be in Berlin from the 1st - 7th December for the GNOME DevDoc/Tools hackfest. Come and talk to us about documentation/user assistance! Fun Paper: Concentric circles in WMAP data may provide. — “philbull: Misattribution; Berlin; Fun Paper”,
  • ETech: Joel on Misattribution. I attended Joel Spolsky's talk this afternoon, which was supposed to be on community building. The one takeaway he wanted us to have from his highly entertaining presentation was to understand the concept of misattribution. — “Kareem Mayan's Weblog: customer experience, emerging”,
  • Misattribution: First, let's define attribution, which is the process by which people use information to make inferences about the causes of behavior or events. Simply put, this is how we go about inferring behavior (our own and those of others). — “Misattribution Defined - Psychology Glossary”,
  • Copyright ©The Nevin Family Collection 2005-2009 ARR. All research is original and in press. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons The A. H. Boyd misattribution at DAAO. March 10, 2008 — Nevin publishers. The Dictionary of Australian Artists Online (DAAO at http://.au. — “The A. H. Boyd misattribution at DAAO " Tasmanian”,
  • The misattribution of arousal paradigm occurs when arousal arises for one reason but Research using the Misattribution of Arousal Paradigm. Many social psychologists use the misattribution of arousal paradigm to determine if people really understand what. — “Misattribution of Arousal Paradigm - PsychWiki - A”,
  • Topic: Oval office rug quote misattribution (Read 38 times) Oval office rug quote misattribution. While the Obamas have been vacationing, the Oval Office has had a make-over, including a new Presidential Seal rug with quotations. — “Conservative Talk - Oval office rug quote misattribution”,
  • Misattributed: 'Dissent Is the Highest Form of Patriotism' Related Searches historian howard zinn dissent is the highest form of patriotism howard zinn misattribution forsmark google. — “Misattributed: 'Dissent Is the Highest Form of Patriotism'”,
  • misattribution instructions showed a non-significant. trend toward worse performance than ticipants, the misattribution instructions may have. heightened rather than deflated the. — “Arousal and stereotype threat”, bss.sfsu.edu

Videos

  • Marc Freed: Investable Benchmarks and Hedge Fund Liquidity Marc Freed: Investable Benchmarks and Hedge Fund Liquidity Managing Director, Lyster Watson & Company The Journal of Wealth Management Institutional Investor Journals A lack of commonly accepted benchmarks for hedge fund performance has permitted hedge fund managers to attribute to skill those returns that may actually accrue from market risk factors and illiquidity. Recent innovations in hedge fund replication permit us to estimate the extent of this misattribution. Using an option-based model, we find evidence that hedge fund returns in excess of a benchmark may not even compensate investors for liquidity options they grant to managers when they accept restrictions on their right to redeem their investments. Coupled with the competition from hedge fund replication vehicles, this ***ysis may motivate hedge fund investors to demand relaxed redemption terms from hedge fund managers.
  • Jeremiah CLARKE. PRINCE OF DENMARK'S MARCH. - PER GADE's INTERNATIONAL BRASS QUINTET. JAPAN 1982 Jeremiah CLARKE (c. 1674 - December 1, 1707). PRINCE OF DENMARK'S MARCH. - PER GADE's INTERNATIONAL BRASS QUINTET. JAPAN 1982 This recording was found recently. It is from a concert in Japan and was recorded on a cassette tape. No changes have been added to the recording, no notes has been replaced in digital re-mastering and all that magic. It is a "here and now" performance! What you hear is what you get. It is a live recording from a two hours concert: real life here and now! "THE PRINCE OF DENMARK'S MARCH" was written circa 1700 by the English Baroque composer JEREMIAH CLARKE (c. 1674 - December 1, 1707), who also was the first organist of the newly build St. Paul's Cathedral in London, England. A violent and hopeless passion for a very beautiful lady of a rank superior to his own" caused him to commit suicide. Before shooting himself, he considered hanging and drowning as options, so to decide his fate, he tossed a coin—however the coin landed in the mud on its side. Instead of consoling himself, he chose the third method of death, and performed the deed in the cathedral churchyard." Suicides were not generally granted burial in consecrated ground, but an exception was made for Clarke, who was buried in the crypt of St Paul's Cathedral (though other sources state he was buried in the unconsecrated section of the cathedral churchyard For many years the piece was attributed incorrectly to Clarke's elder and more widely known contemporary Henry Purcell. The mis ...
  • Running from Death #8: Sam Harris's Views on Life Extension Sam Harris is a valuable ally in the fight to extend human life. Mr. Stolyarov corrects a previously erroneous portrayal in "Running from Death #6" of Sam Harris as having pro-mortality sentiments. In fact, Sam Harris does NOT hold such views and supports human life extension. As a way of learning from his mistake, Mr. Stolyarov also explores how his initial erroneous characterization came about. Mr. Harris has actually donated to the Methuselah Foundation's life-extension efforts and is one of "The 300" group of donors who have pledged the most financial support. See the following pages: * "The 300 Pyramid" - - Sam Harris has donated $2635. * "Sam Harris is 300 member?" - * "SENS Foundation" - Wikipedia - Excerpt: "Sam Harris, a prominent nonfiction writer and scientific skeptic, is a Methuselah Mouse Prize 300 member." Quote from Sam Harris: "Many readers might wonder how can we base our values on something as difficult to define as 'well-being'? It seems to me, however, that the concept of well-being is like the concept of physical health: it resists precise definition, and yet it is indispensable. In fact, the meanings of both terms seem likely to remain perpetually open to revision as we make progress in science. Today, a person can consider himself physically healthy if he is free of detectable disease, able to exercise, and destined to live into his eighties without suffering obvious decrepitude. But ...
  • misattributed memories Memories are fleeting and elusive. Our recollections of the past are often jumbled, distorted and skewed. Sometimes we remember things that didnt even happen. Whether its images we saw, sounds we heard, or conversations we had, often times our memory perceptions do not match the actual event. This video uses a combination of found video as well as personal home movies. The footage of my childhood gives viewers a chance to see how my head works when I attempt to remember an event—I always try to fill in the gaps. The dissonance between what I remember and what actually happened are filled with other disconnected events that I have seen and labeled as my own. Although its told through my viewpoint, everyone can understand the complicated memory retrieval process. Everyone has memory biases. And this video portrays a synthesized bias of rosy retrospection and misattribution effect. We get things mixed with other memories or things weve experienced. And then we perpetuate that skewed memory by sharing it with others. The audio files in this video were both found and created. I manipulated an instrumental track and also created one with my ukulele. With my ukulele I played music I grew up listening to. I distorted the tracks. I also mixed up the voice tracks of the clips so they didnt match the video.
  • CCARE Research and Experiments on Compassion I October 15, 2010 - This session presents important findings from CCARE's research on the "neural, genetic and behavioral mechanisms associated with compassion, altruism and other pro-social emotions." The panel explores the evolutionary origins of mammalian nurturing as well as neuropsychological and neuroeconomic models of compassion. Stanford University: www.stanford.edu The Dalai Lama at Stanford: dalailama.stanford.edu Center for Compassion and Altruism Research and Education at Stanford (CCARE): ccare.stanford.edu Dalai Lama Home: Charter for Compassion: Stanford University Channel on YouTube:
  • Misattribution in romantic relationships
  • 17d LearnMem07 Misattribution
  • The Expendables 2 Part 1 (The Pre-Review): Road To The Movies - RTM On their way to watch "The Expendables 2," Gabe, Jonathan, and Seth discuss the persistence of one-liners, misattribution of directorial credit, and why exactly Randy Couture is here in the first place. Please "Like" our video, share it wherever you share videos, subscribe to our channel, leave a comment, and remember, guns don't kill people; Chuck Norris does. FACEBOOK: /RoadToTheMovies TWITTER: @RoadToTheMovies (/RoadToTheMovies) BLOG: HOSTS: @GabrielRMiller @SMichaelPitt FEATURED SOUND EFFECTS: Indian brass pestle By ERH from Classic double swwosh By martian from Slide whistle up slow 01 By joedeshon from Buzzer of car wash By cognito percepetu from Psycho scream 1 By FreqMan from
  • Abel - Arpeggio for Solo Viola da Gamba WKO194 CARL FRIEDRICH ABEL (1723 - 1797) [Arpeggio] for solo viola da gamba WKO 194 Performed by Susanne Heinrich *Carl Friedrich Abel was a German composer of the Classical era. He was a fine player on the viola da gamba, and composed important music for that instrument. Abel was born in Cöthen, the son of Christian Ferdinand Abel, the principal viola da gamba and cello player in the court orchestra of Johann Sebastian Bach (there is a possiblity that Bach's sonatas for viola da gamba and obbligato harpsichord were written for him). There is no proof that Abel studied at Thomasschule Leipzig, but it was on Bach's recommendation that in 1748 he was able to join Johann Adolph Hasse's court orchestra at Dresden where he remained for ten years. In 1759 he went to England and became chamber-musician to Queen Charlotte. He gave a concert of his own compositions in London, performing on various instruments, one of which was a five-string cello known as a pentachord, which had been recently invented by John Joseph Merlin. In 1762, Johann Christian Bach, the eleventh son of Johann Sebastian Bach, joined him in London, and the friendship between him and Abel led, in 1764 or 1765, to the establishment of the famous Bach-Abel concerts, England's first subscription concerts. In those concerts, many celebrated guest artists appeared, and the works of Haydn received their first English performance. For ten years the concerts were organized by Mrs. Teresa Cornelys, a retired Venetian opera ...
  • theinsomniakid's Mass Effect Marathon: post-lunch updates SO. YEAH. Going slow. Just rescued Liara. I am a fan of hers. Kaidan is getting the wrong idea. Gonna go kill me some more Geth and have a party. Further updates later in the evening. Gotta say? This is the most fun I've had on a weekend in a long time. Thanks to everyone on twitter who encouraged me to do this :) EDIT: In the interest of giving credit where it is due, the term 'Space Hitler' as a reference to Ashley was coined NOT by my friend Ray as I had thought, but was first referred to by my friend Patrick, who got the term from another friend of his who has also played Mass Effect. My apologies for the mis-attribution, I blame it on Skype making voices difficult to distinguish and my own dumbness.
  • Misattribution Song Credits - Sarah McLaughlin Maxwell di Paolo is the best brother ever he made this video I owe my life to him. - Madison xxBasedGodxx
  • Wolf News: *** Addict & Babe's comic hope Schacter asserts that "memory's malfunctions can be divided into seven fundamental transgressions or 'sins'."[1] These are transience, absent-mindedness, blocking, misattribution, suggestibility, bias, and persistence. The first three are described as sins of omission, since the result is a failure to recall an idea, fact, or event. The other four sins (misattribution, suggestibility, bias, and persistence) are sins of commission, meaning that there is a form of memory present, but it is not of the desired fidelity or the desired fact, event, or idea. MAH01494
  • Several dimensions SET QUALITY TO 1080p One of 23 silent talkies, collectively titled The Matter. Commissioned by Live at LICA, Lancashire UK, late March -- end April 2012. Originally appeared on PD-NET (Public Display Network)
  • The Ant - On Forgetting The Ant - On Forgetting LYRICS: Alright, check it one, two. Now I know y'all heard of the seven deadly sins, But memory also has some bad underneath its skins. If you don't pay attention, then you'll see, Can't recall a single thing, absent-minded you be. When you're all wrinkly and don't know the past, Transience occurs just way too fast. But maybe something's on the tip of your tongue, Then blocking is the problem, son. You may think someone talked you down, But with misattribution, now you the clown. Sometimes the wrong facts stick in yo mind, And suggestibility you may find. When your opinions clog yo head, Bias has now been spread. We all have those unwanted thoughts, And this persistence isn't hot. Encoding failure means our memory, Doesn't get into the long term, baby. There was this dude named Ebbinghaus, Made the forgetting curve his little spouse. Proactive interference: old learning in the way. Retroactive: new in the way. Repression takes away those anxious feelings, Trying to cause some sort of healings. Now that's all you gotta know about forgetting, Wait...why am I sweating?
  • Misattribution of arousal
  • Misattribution in music and modern art
  • THE SCIENCE OF LOVE THE ARON STUDY Great example of the misattribution of arousal.
  • Van Wassenaer : Concerti Armonici- Ton Koopman 0.00 : Largo Concerto 4 3.20 : Largo affetuoso Concerto 4 5.50 : Allegro Concerto 4 7.45 : Andante Concerto 2 12.17 :Allegro moderato Concerto 2 14.22 :Adagio:Largo Concerto 5 16.42 :Da Capella Concerto 5 In 1980 the Dutch musicologist Alfred Dunning was exploring the palace library at Twickel in the Netherlands. Here he discovered the scores for six concertos, with the foreword by the composer quoted in full above, which answered the two questions which had long puzzled musicologists: who had composed these concertos, and why had the composer not identified himself. Indeed the foreword revealed that the composer had deliberately concealed his identity. Dunning's researches are documented in his publication Count Unico Wilhelm van Wassenaer. A master unmasked, or the Pergolesi-Ricciotti puzzle solved. (Buren,1980). After years of mis-attribution, first to the Italian publisher/violinist Ricciotti, then later to Pergolesi, of the Six Concerti Armonici, the true identity of the composer was thus established beyond doubt, together with the probable reason for the anonymity and resultant confusion - simple modesty on the part of the author! The Van Wassenaers were, and indeed are among the most distinguished families in the Netherlands, tracing their ancestry continuously back to 1200. The family had originally belonged to the country nobility, rising to power and influence during the Dutch rebellion against Spain from 1568-1648. Thus Unico Willem was born, on November 2nd ...
  • Video 2- Misattribution of Arousal Psych 260 Project
  • Re: Q&A - Art (Part 2 of 2) This is the second part. Okay, now I have to rent "Mona Lisa Smile" again, because I think I may have inadvertently quoted the "here is an art" line from that movie. My apologies for mis-attribution if this turns out to be the case.
  • Misattribution.flv Misattribution project for psychology....
  • The 7 Sins of Memory - Psychiatry Fact You ever hear the expression "you can't trust anyone but yourself." Well, according to the research of Harvard Professor Dr. Daniel Schacter, you can't trust yourself either. His research has shown that there are 7 sins of memory. Our memories are not as reliable as we'd like to believe they are, and here's why 1) The first "sin" is called "Transience", which is the deterioration of memories over time. Most of us know that over time we tend to forget tails of an event are clearest right after the event, and get worse at times goes on. However, perhaps you didn't know that every time you recall a memory, the memory is reprocessed in the brain, which actually changes the memory slightly. --This might explain why uncle Bob's ice fishing stories get bigger every time he tells them. 2) The second sin is "Absent-mindedness". An example of this is when you misplace your keys. Apparently, if we don't pay attention when we throw our keys on the counter, our brains treat the act as trivial, and won't bother to store the memory. 3) Sin three is called "Blocking." With blocking our memory is stored in the brain, but another thought is getting in the way. You know when the answer to something is on the tip of your tongue, and you explain, "If you hadn't said X, I would know the answer." That's blocking. 4) Sin 4 is called "Misattribution." With this sin, the memory is recalled correctly, but the source is mixed up. This will get you in trouble with your ...
  • Mystical Chain: Patchouli Knowledge (Final Boss 2 Lunatic) "Mukyu!!" High Definition (Elementary, my dear Watson.) High Quality (lol, pun.) A video of me obliterating the weekly witch, Patchouli Knowledge. Patchouli Knowledge is one of the possible stage 5-5 bosses of the game Mystical Chain, a fangame of the Touhou Project created by team Lion Heart. *Copies Marisa's description here* PATCH!!! =D Patchouli Knowledge must be one of the most awesome and badass characters in the series. Period. What other hikikomori do you know that can handle your ass in a silver plate? Not many, I assure you. Patchouli is known as the weekly witch because she can control the five elements (we are talking weekdays, not weekends)... apparently they are five in Japan. Let me see if I can name them by memory: fire, water, earth (those three are easy) wood, and metal. Did I win? *Checks* Nope, I lost... kind of. I did have right the elements, but wrong the days. Apparently, the days Tuesday through Saturday are cataloged after five planets which are named after the five elements: Mars (Fire), Mercury (Water), Jupiter (Wood), Venus (Metal), and Saturn (Earth). Sunday and Monday are named after the Sun and the Moon, explaining Patchouli's attack in EoSD extra: Moon Sign "Silent Selene" (Selene is the greek goddess/Titan of the moon before Zeus and his crew came in and kicked the Titans' asses) Sun Sign "Royal Flare" Five Elements Sign "Philosopher's Stone" The fight against Patch, however, is the easiest out of the three ...
  • Birthday Thanks I love you guys. I woke up this morning wishing I could just burrow into that moment in time last night and nestle in and live there. (Then I realized that was a misattribution of longing for the Kingdom to be here and us eternally partying together and worshiping Jesus and I had to repent.) I really was blown away and I couldn't ask for more. Thank you for loving me so well.
  • Confirmation Bias A: Once we form a belief, for any reason, good or bad, rational or bonkers, we will eagerly seek out and accept information that supports it Karl Heinz Jeron 2011 while not bothering to look for information that does not and if we are unavoidably confronted with information that doesn't fit, we will be hypercritical of it, looking for any excuse to dismiss it as worthless." B: Which is exactly why it is important to have free speech and open forums so that all opinions, good or bad, rational or bonkers can be expressed. A: Serious confirmation bias only affects psychotics. Most of the rest of, sure, tend to hold to theories we've tested and held for a long time, but are quite capable of properly testing them and changing them if need be. B: Of course, only a few are really good at it. A: There's also the equally powerful "deconstruction bias," which makes certain idiots refuse to accept any theory, however rational. B: My theory of temperaments explains all this but is too intelligent for anyone to notice. A: Gosh, are you saying we should keep the possibility that we could be wrong in mind? Interesting thought. B: And, yes, we should keep the possibility that we could be wrong in mind. But it seems to indicate that this can be a difficult thing to do despite our good intentions. A: You will have a tough time convincing. B: Once you form a belief, for any reason, good or bad, rational or bonkers, you will eagerly seek out and accept information that supports it while not ...
  • missatribution
  • Georges Thill, Il mio bel foco I was going to credit Marcello for this one, but it seems it is a misattribution...
  • Freedom Of the Press? Not in America, despite the Constitution. As anyone who has seen the link to my journalistic articles page knows, I am a freelance journalist and journalistic photographer. I don't do it much, but I have done it in the past, and it has always been an interest. I began writing journalistic articles after reading the AP Styleguide, to ensure I was compliant with laws and regulations and industry understanding when reporting to you, the people. But today, I found out just how bad America is. As a journalist, even a freelance journalist, even without credentials; I am entitled to photograph a crime scene in public view, in a public place, and where this happened was a public place, a highway in northern California. I talked to this gentlemen featured in the video when I arrived at the scene, my vehicle parked off the highway completely out of everyone's way. The gentleman told me I could proceed but not to photograph the persons - which I would never do out of respect for privacy. I only wanted a photograph of the vehicle to demonstrate the severity of the accident, to illustrate the dangers of the highway, and road rage - which was apparently the cause of the accident. I approached the scene, and was told to leave by a CHP officer, to "get out of their scene" or words to that effect. I indicated I was a freelance journalist and that I only wanted to photograph the vehicle. I was told to leave, told to go past the gentleman I talked to moments before. When I got there, I ...
  • The Seven Sins of Memory: An Update In this lecture, Daniel Schacter, PhD, of Harvard University, provides an update on the current understanding of the "seven sins" of memory errors, with a focus on the sin of misattribution: when a recollection or idea is mistakenly assigned to the wrong source, resulting in memory distortions such as false recognition. Schacter discusses recent research and considers recently emerging evidence for the idea that misattribution and other memory sins can be conceived of as byproducts of otherwise adaptive features of memory. This video was supported by a grant from the American Psychological Foundation, thanks to generous support from Lee Gurel, PhD, with additional support from the Society for the Teaching of Psychology, APA Div. 2.
  • Everybody's Free (To Wear Sunscreen) Mary Schmich "Advice, like youth, probably just wasted on the young" was published in the Chicago Tribune as a column on June 1, 1997. In her introduction to the column, she described it as the commencement address she would give if she were asked to give one. The column soon became the subject of an urban legend, in which it was alleged to be an MIT commencement speech given by author Kurt Vonnegut in that same year (in truth, MIT's commencement speaker that year was Kofi Annan). Despite a follow-up article by Mary Schmich on August 3, 1997, in which she referred to the "lawless swamp of cyberspace" that had made her and Kurt Vonnegut "one", by 1999 the falsely attributed story was widespread. When the column was later turned into a song, Schmich's "wish" came true when the University of Zagreb's Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Computing started to play the song Everybody's Free (To Wear Sunscreen) at every graduation ceremony. The poem-like piece has drawn frequent comparison to the Max Ehrmann poem Desiderata, which was also the subject of an urban legend misattribution.
  • Psychological Experiment - Memory Misattribution Quick experiment on Memory Misattribution - let me know how you did ;)
  • The Cute Girl on A Footbridge Experiment Here is a video done by my Psychology Independent study students at Arundel High School. It is a reenactment of a famous experiment on the misattribution of arousal done by Dutton & Aron in 1974 It gives proof to what is called the Two Factor theory of emotion: This video was produced and completed by... John Kilgore Chelsea Johnson Amanda Hoot Michael Neary Shelbie Walker and Carolyn Plitt Teacher advisor: Brad Wray
  • Climate Denial Crock of the Week - Extinction: It's not just for Polar Bears any more (updated) Help supporty Climate Crocks (this video corrects mis-attribution of video credits, and some sound issues.) An accelerating rate of species extinction isn't just all part of mother natures plan. It's an expected result of climate change. With changes in the arctic happening faster than any other place on earth, polar species are among those most at risk. Case in point The Pacific Walrus. Woods Hole Research www.whoi.edu
  • Dussek: Sonata in c minor (Willy Postma, harp) Sophia Giustina/Jan Ladislav Dussek: Sonata in c minor (op. 35, no. 3) Willy Postma, harp Recorded in 1996 Paintings seen in the video are works of Alfons Mucha. Dussek Sonata in c minor consists of three short movements, - full of charm, sensitivity and joy. The sonata is a valuable item in any harpist's repertoire. It has been suggested that this piece was actually written by Jan Ladislav Dussek's wife, Sophia Corri. Sophia Giustina Dussek née Corri, later Moralt (1775-1831) was a Scottish singer, pianist, harpist, and composer of Italian descent. She studied voice with her father, composer, music publisher, and impresario Domenico Corri. Her uncle was composer Natale Corri and her cousin was soprano Fanny Corri-Paltoni. She was well known as a soprano and composer of songs. In 1792, Sophia married the composer Jan Ladislav Dussek. Following Jan's death in 1812, Sophia married the violist John Alvis Moralt. The couple lived in Paddington, where she founded a music school. There have been numerous misattributions of her work, either from ignorance, or refusal to reject received wisdom. The opus 2 sonatas, however, were published in at least 3 editions in the 1790s by the Corri-Dussek company in London as by Madame Dussek, and there is no reason to doubt that the 6 sonatas of opus 2, including the famous C minor sonata published and misattributed by Schott as by JL, are anything but the work of Sophia. Paris editions of opus 2 published by Pleyell only bear the name ...
  • Everybody's Free To Wear SUNSCREEN! (ORIGINAL) + English Subtitles To download "SUNSCREEN", original song, complete lyrics and a parody version, please visit MIKHARAM™ website at ENGLISH SUBTITLES? This exclusive version comes with both English & Portuguese Subtitles. To turn ON the English Subtitle - Click the red "CC" button located at the bottom right of the video player. WHAT IS SUNSCREEN? Wear Sunscreen or the Sunscreen Speech are the common names of an essay actually called "Advice, like youth, probably just wasted on the young" written by Mary Schmich and published in the Chicago Tribune as a column in 1997. The most popular and well-known form of the essay is the successful music single released in 1999, credited to Baz Luhrmann. Mary Schmich's "Advice, like youth, probably just wasted on the young" was published in the Chicago Tribune as a column on June 1, 1997. In her introduction to the column, she described it as the commencement address she would give if she were asked to give one. The column soon became the subject of an urban legend, in which it was alleged to be an MIT commencement speech given by author Kurt Vonnegut in that same year (in truth, MIT's commencement speaker that year was Kofi Annan). Despite a follow-up article by Mary Schmich on August 3, 1997, in which she referred to the "lawless swamp of cyberspace" that had made her and Kurt Vonnegut "one", by 1999 the falsely attributed story was widespread. When the column was later turned into a song, Schmich's "wish" came true when the ...
  • It's Psychology (You Belong with Me) You're on the phone with your girlfriend, she's subpar Misattribution got you thinking she's a star Remember, how you met her, well I do You like to go for a jog every Tuesday night You saw a pretty girl, you had her in your sight Your heart was racing going boom boom Thought you must've liked her, attraction's rising It's actually the workout, she's not that amazing Dreaming bout the day when you wake up and find It's only misattribution that making you blind. If you could see that I'm the one with high EQ Been here all along so why can't you see? It's psychology Just psychology Emotional Intelligence is simpler than it seems Perceiving, using, understanding, and managing Looking at our psych notes thinking to myself Do you perceive me? And you've got a smile that could light up this whole town Though you're smiling, I can tell you're feeling down You say you're fine I know you better than that Understand you better than girls like that I wish I was brave enough to say this That I wanted you to be my first kiss Dreaming bout the day when I wake up and find That I can, make you feel what I've felt the whole time If you could see that I'm the one with high EQ Been here all along so why can't you see? It's psychology Sitting there, next to you in lecture All this time how could you not know baby? It's psychology Just psychology Oh I'll admit that, I signed for this course to be closer to you But I've learned alot about, my feelings so true I've got passion and commitment ...
  • Jeremiah Clarke - Trumpet Voluntary Jeremiah Clarke (c. 1674 1 December 1707) was an English baroque composer. Thought to have been born in London in 1674, Clarke was a pupil of John Blow at St Paul's Cathedral. He later became organist at the Chapel Royal. "A violent and hopeless passion for a very beautiful lady of a rank superior to his own" caused him to commit suicide by shooting himself. Before shooting himself, he also considered hanging himself and drowning himself. He was succeeded in his post by William Croft. Clarke is now best remembered for a popular piece, the Prince of Denmark's March, commonly called the Trumpet Voluntary. From c. 1878 until the 1940s it was attributed to Henry Purcell. It was published as "Trumpet Voluntary by Henry Purcell" in William Sparkes's "Short Pieces for the Organ", Book VII, No. 1 (London, Ashdown and Parry). This version came to the attention of Sir Henry J. Wood, who made two orchestral transcriptions of it, both of which were recorded. This further cemented in the public's mind the erroneous notion that the original piece was by Purcell. The famous Trumpet Tune in D, also misattributed to Purcell, is actually taken from the semi-opera The Island Princess, a joint musical production of Clarke and Daniel Purcell (Henry Purcell's younger brother), which is probably the reason for the confusion. The Prince of Denmark's March, commonly, though erroneously, known as the Trumpet Voluntary, is a work by Jeremiah Clarke, composed around 1699. Clarke was the first ...
  • 17d LearnMem07 Misattribution
  • Sunscreen Speech - Everybody's Free to Wear Sunscreen! Sunscreen or the Sunscreen Speech are the common names of an essay titled "Advice, like youth, probably just wasted on the young" written by Mary Schmich and published in the Chicago Tribune as a column in 1997, but often erroneously attributed to a commencement speech by author Kurt Vonnegut. Both its subject and tone are similar to the 1927 poem "Desiderata". The most popular and well-known form of the essay is the successful music single "Everybody's Free (To Wear Sunscreen)", released in 1998, by Baz Luhrmann. In her introduction to the column, she described it as the commencement address she would give if she were asked to give one. The column soon became the subject of an urban legend, in which it was alleged to be an MIT commencement speech given by author Kurt Vonnegut in that same year (in truth, MIT's commencement speaker that year was Kofi Annan). Despite a follow-up article by Mary Schmich on August 3, 1997, in which she referred to the "lawless swamp of cyberspace" that had made her and Kurt Vonnegut "one", by 1999 the falsely attributed story was widespread. When the column was later turned into a song, Schmich's "wish" came true when the University of Zagreb's Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Computing started to play the song Everybody's Free (To Wear Sunscreen) at every graduation ceremony. The poem-like piece has drawn frequent comparison to the Max Ehrmann poem Desiderata, which was also the subject of an urban legend misattribution. The essay was ...
  • Ave Maria (Piano Adlib Cover) Ave Maria (Piano Adlib Cover) Original Performed by Vladimir Fyodorovich Vavilov Composed, Arranged & Produced by Vladimir Fyodorovich Vavilov Misattribution Composed by Giulio Caccini Copyright Melodiya Cover Version also Performed by Irina Arkhipova, Julian Lloyd Webber, Sumi Jo, Kokia, Ayaka Hirahara & Lina Matsuda etc. alex lam kar wai 林嘉瑋digital audio production original piano score composer lyricist arranger producer 平原綾香松田理奈