emotional level

emotional level,

References in periodicals archive ?
At an emotional level, serving Boeing has been a dream of ours since becoming independent from GE in 2005.
When you react, you are doing exactly what you believe the other person, the attacker, is doing - injuring someone on an emotional level, which is a form of subtle violence.
Echale' allows the brand to connect on an emotional level with the Nueva Latina who is dedicated to her children and family and wants to only provide them with the best.
Bruce Robertson, MD of Jaguar Land Rover MENA, said: "The Discovery Sport combines premium dynamic design and versatility which I'm confident will resonate on an emotional level with our MENA customers.
When I read it,I realised how powerful literature could be - how I could really feel for a character on a deep emotional level .
Usually the idea is to have a certain emotional level in the starting point in a song and leave with another emotional level - usually from low to high.
In one bone-twisting instant, Stanley Kubrick makes it plain: Man thinks himself significant but will he ever evolve beyond the emotional level of the ape?
But the duo is hardly a one-trick pony, and when DJ Musik Read delivers a forceful and powerful and arresting rap break on "Harmony,'' it's clear that this pair is delivering music that's not just meant to be moved to: They're delivering music that moves you on both a physical and emotional level.
Manama: The struggle against terrorists and extremists is not only a military or security issue, and many participants in the Manama Dialogue recognise the necessity to engage Daesh on a theological and emotional level, and take back control of the agenda from the terrorists.
The mother said that the robbery affected her daughter on the emotional level.
Compassion, release and healing are encouraged in a process that considers forgiveness at its deepest spiritual and emotional level.
Rodowick; the moral perceptionist perspective that foregrounds sensorial, perceptual, and perceptive engagement with film rather than conscious, self-reflective engagement; and the cognitivist perspective, which draws on findings in cognitive psychology, biology, and neuroscience to explore how we engage with film on an emotional level.