My Action, My Self: Recognition of Self-Created but Visually Unfamiliar Dance-Like Actions From Point-Light Displays

Bläsing B, Sauzet O (2018)
Frontiers in Psychology 9: 1909.

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Abstract / Bemerkung
Previous research has shown that motor experience of an action can facilitate the visual recognition of that action, even in the absence of visual experience. We conducted an experiment in which participants were presented point-light displays of dance-like actions that had been recorded with the same group of participants during a previous session. The stimuli had been produced with the participant in such a way that each participant experienced a subset of phrases only as observer, learnt two phrases from observation, and created one phrase while blindfolded. The clips presented in the recognition task showed movements that were either unfamiliar, only visually familiar, familiar from observational learning and execution, or self-created while blind-folded (and hence not visually familiar). Participants assigned all types of movements correctly to the respective categories, showing that all three ways of experiencing the movement (observed, learnt through observation and practice, and created blindfolded) resulted in an encoding that was adequate for recognition. Observed movements showed the lowest level of recognition accuracy, whereas the accuracy of assigning blindfolded self-created movements was on the same level as for unfamiliar and learnt movements. Self-recognition was modulated by action recognition, as participants were more likely to identify themselves as the actor in clips they had assigned to the category “created” than in clips they had assigned to the category “learnt,” supporting the idea of an influence of agency on self-recognition.
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Frontiers in Psychology
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9
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1909
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Article Processing Charge funded by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft and the Open Access Publication Fund of Bielefeld University.
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Bläsing B, Sauzet O. My Action, My Self: Recognition of Self-Created but Visually Unfamiliar Dance-Like Actions From Point-Light Displays. Frontiers in Psychology. 2018;9: 1909.
Bläsing, B., & Sauzet, O. (2018). My Action, My Self: Recognition of Self-Created but Visually Unfamiliar Dance-Like Actions From Point-Light Displays. Frontiers in Psychology, 9, 1909. doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2018.01909
Bläsing, B., and Sauzet, O. (2018). My Action, My Self: Recognition of Self-Created but Visually Unfamiliar Dance-Like Actions From Point-Light Displays. Frontiers in Psychology 9:1909.
Bläsing, B., & Sauzet, O., 2018. My Action, My Self: Recognition of Self-Created but Visually Unfamiliar Dance-Like Actions From Point-Light Displays. Frontiers in Psychology, 9: 1909.
B. Bläsing and O. Sauzet, “My Action, My Self: Recognition of Self-Created but Visually Unfamiliar Dance-Like Actions From Point-Light Displays”, Frontiers in Psychology, vol. 9, 2018, : 1909.
Bläsing, B., Sauzet, O.: My Action, My Self: Recognition of Self-Created but Visually Unfamiliar Dance-Like Actions From Point-Light Displays. Frontiers in Psychology. 9, : 1909 (2018).
Bläsing, Bettina, and Sauzet, Odile. “My Action, My Self: Recognition of Self-Created but Visually Unfamiliar Dance-Like Actions From Point-Light Displays”. Frontiers in Psychology 9 (2018): 1909.
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2018-10-30T07:27:07Z

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