passional attitudes

(redirected from emotional attitudes)

pas·sion·al at·ti·tudes

attitudes expressive of any of the great passions; for example, anger, lust.
Synonym(s): emotional attitudes
References in periodicals archive ?
I like serious thinking, where rational ideas are way ahead of emotional attitudes," the blogger posted.
Thus, one person's mental states, such as her emotional attitudes, can form part of another person's moral judgment (mirror neurons are the proposed mechanism of transmission).
The primary leadership challenge for R&D managers in any country is to attract and retain the best talent and integrate a group of people with different values and emotional attitudes into an effective and efficient team.
Rather, the values and emotional attitudes essential for college success are intrinsic and much more likely to evolve through personal experiences and insight.
According to our theoretical model it is predicted that communication with the consumers spreading from the strong business clusters (X and Y in part I of the figure) in the region creates emotional attitudes towards a brand origin.
It is argued that, according to this model, the fear of death is warranted, and hence that, if Le Poidevin's proposal is to stand, then we must be given either a new B-theoretic account of the connection between beliefs and emotions, or an account of why the fear of death is unlike other emotional attitudes.
Emotional attitudes that had been frozen for decades melted like butter in the midday sun, clearing the path for a completely different way of looking at things.
Five and six-year-olds in year one at the school are taking part in a programme called Social and Emotional Attitudes to Learning (Seal).
Data on intonation patterns concentrating on pitch level are followed by the labels of emotional attitudes from phonetic literature.
Both they were embedded in the very same "modern" notion of time and history, expressing opposing intellectual and emotional attitudes toward this notion.
The language it employs and the emotional attitudes it reveals belong to the anti-sexual tracts of the Victorian era rather than to the second half of the twentieth century.