emotional field

emotional field,

n in energy medicine, one of the ethereal layers associated with conceptualization, thought, rationalization, and event interpretation. Because the physical and emotional fields are interconnected, emotions influence physical well-being. See also physical level.
References in periodicals archive ?
To achieve the study's goals, a scale of environment risks awareness was developed including three fields: cognitive field consisted of 27 items, emotional field consisted of 17 items and skill field (14 items) and displayed to a group of arbitrators.
Components of awareness of the problem: the fields includ awareness patterns of environment risks of water shortage ; they were classified in this study as follows: cognitive field (27 items), emotional field (17 items) and skill field (14 items).
It glows as evenly as an infinity pool or refracts into rainbow effects and sunspots, each with its own emotional field and index of meaning.
It comes as close as you can get to a purely emotional field of collecting.
The presence of gravity and the emotional field can be inferred, however, by the predictable ways planets and people behave in reaction to one another" (Kerr 1988, 54-55).
English and language departments (1) can lead this revolution by adopting an "emotive" literary criticism focusing on the feelings, moods, and emotional fields in readers as well as texts.
By the end of Gordon's memoir, the recourse to painting as a way into the emotional field of her mother and other family characters is almost too familiar, whereas the story of the family, no matter how often told by Gordon, remains powerful enough to bind the reader to the paradoxes of human complexity.
He added: "It puts you right in the gravitational field and the emotional field of the loneliness of protest.
I'm turning into colors - red, dark-blue, gold, black - together an emotional field that is more than emotion the word might suggest: it's emotion as atoms, as matter of our being and of the being before this world.
The ability to display an emotional style defined and promoted by psychologists is what Illouz defines as "emotional competence," which acts like a form of capital in emotional fields.
Moreover, Illouz demonstrates how taken-for-granted structures of necessity that produce the habitus emerge, but does not explore emotional fields in the plural, thus imposing a totalizing logic of emotional capitalism that Bourdieu's analysis of multiple field specificities would avoid.
Pediatricians who practice in very high-acuity or intensely emotional fields, such as oncology or child protection, may be even more susceptible to burnout.