A common, low-stakes living-room scenario: A couple is trying to decide on a movie to watch. The Case for Rewatching, Rereading, and Repeating Experiences www.theatlantic.com /family/archive/2019/04/ rereading -books... The Case for Rewatching, Rereading, and Repeating Experiences. People often prize novelty in their leisure time, but research suggests that revisiting the familiar can offer unexpected pleasures. There’s an option one half of the relationship is thrilled about, but the other has already seen it. On those grounds, it’s ruled out.
In one experiment, O’Brien and his research team approached people near an exhibit on genetics at Chicago’s Museum of Science and Industry, asking them to rate how much they enjoyed the exhibit and how much they think they’d enjoy perusing it again. Thoughts on Rereading and Rewatching - Bookmark Lit bookmarklit.net/2018/03/23/thoughts- rereading - rewatching A common theme in my fantasy-football-turned-everything-group-chat on Twitter is rereading favorite books or rewatching movies. We have spin-off chats for certain book series (ACOTAR) and movie universes (Marvel) for those who read/watch them. I don't remember anyyyything about these books or movies because my memory is terrible. But, everyone also does a lot of rereading or rewatching and I ... While the subjects tended to predict that the exhibit would be less fun the second time around, the ones who did another walkthrough at the researchers’ request rated it roughly as enjoyable as the first. Science Says Rewatching Your Favorite TV Series Is Good ... www.yahoo.com /lifestyle/science-says- rewatching -favorite... In many cases , returning to a well-known crew of characters or bar where everybody knows your name can bring on warm feelings of attachment, much in the … In other words, the museumgoers, as a group, underestimated how much they would like doing the same thing twice.
- Publisher: The Atlantic
- Date: 2019-04-18T07:00:00-04:00
- Author: Joe Pinsker
- Twitter: @theatlantic
- Citation: Web link (Read More)
This may worth something:
Science Says Rewatching Your Favorite TV Series Is Good for Your Soul
So often, we’ll take the latter. Questions & Mysteries - So i started re-watching OP | Oro ... orojackson.com/threads/so-i-started- re-watching -op.48480 Questions & Mysteries So i started re- watching OP. Discussion in 'One Piece Anime Discussion' started by Content Killer, ... I always advocate for rewatching / rereading a series for these series when you read them weekly, you are only getting a snippet. ... Or in the case of Hody was a thematic mouthpiece/ superracist and nothing else beyond that. But why is that? There’s actually a psychological’reason’why we love returning to our old favorite shows and films again, and again, and again. The Case For Rereading on Audio - bookriot.com bookriot.com/2017/07/12/ case - rereading -audio The Case For Rereading on Audio. Carina Pereira 07-12-17. This is a guest post from Carina Pereira. Carina was born in ’87, in Portugal. Moved to Belgium in 2011. A collector of owl-shaped things, and a stubborn, but not very gifted, guitar apprentice. Whiles away the time by improvising stand-up comedy routines she’ll never get to perform. As explained in a 2012 study’from the University of Chicago Press published in the’Journal of Consumer Research, the act of “reconsumption” like rereading a favorite book or sitting in your go-to booth at a local diner’can bring humans great pleasure.
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Sometimes, to better know who we are, or feel more connected to our inner selves, we are compelled to return to’the shows‘that shaped us.’In many cases, returning to a well-known’crew of characters or bar where everybody knows your name can bring on warm feelings of attachment, much in the way we have a fondness for a certain roadside diner’we visited often as kids. Interestingly, as we grow and evolve, the same shows we watched in our younger years can take on different meaning or we interpret them with new perspective.
- Twitter: @YahooLifestyle
- Citation: Web link (Read More)
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