Secondly, in our design of the test, we put a longer inter-trial interval (9 seconds, compared to the 2 seconds of K-necke et al.) which should strongly affect this type of signals for two reasons: (i) rapid facial reactions, despite their name, on emotional stimuli in the time range of several hundred to thousands of milliseconds , and only 2 seconds between stimuli can generate significant intertonances; (ii) the most important is that the emotional, irritating and autonomous reactions all show a marked habituation to frequent stimuli88,89,90. However, in agreement with the authors, we found no significant effect on cytomatic activity, which supported the idea that this muscle is sensitive to value effect in images, sounds and facial presentations72,91, but not in word processing31.71. Together, our results support the proposals for cognition. The use of continuous variables and spontaneous recordings of activity makes it possible to generalize the idea that language processing automatically activates the re-acting of sense-related body states, which can be observed without specific experimental manipulations. In addition, our data support the idea of an embodied grounding that is not limited to concrete but abstract concepts, and thus provides experimental evidence against the traditional dichotomy, showing a remarkable involvement of the emotional system in the understanding of abstract concepts. However, the reported responses are not limited to emotional aspects: the observed emotional treatment is partly involved in an effect of the semantic properties of the word represented, namely its degree of concretion: the interaction between affective variables is generally observed for abstract words. These surprising results tell us about one of the most debated issues in modern psycholinguistics, namely how we present words. According to incarnate semantics, semantic connotations depend on the sensorimotor representations they imply; This proposal is supported by several pieces of evidence from experimental psychology and cognitive neuroscience36,37,38,39,40,41,42. While it is generally true that fundamental sensory or motor concepts necessarily depend on sensory experience – the word “green” cannot be given meaning if one has never seen the green color, there is considerable discussion about the incarnation of abstract concepts59.

In the abdomen, general visceral fibers usually accompany sympathetic effegenic fibers. This means that a signal that travels in a sharp fiber begins at the sensory receptors in the target organ of the monkey fiber, Travel to the Ganglion, where sympathizers effeperenten fiberynaps, further along a planktonic nerve from the ganglien to the sympathetic tribe, you move in a ventral Ramus on a white communican ramus, and finally into the mixed spinal nerve between the division of the rami and the division of the roots of the spinalv. The GVA path then deviates from the sympathetic efferent pathway that follows the ventral root in the spine following the dorsal root in the dorsal ganglia of the roots, where the cell body of the visceral nerve is located. [5] Finally, the signal continues along the dorsal root of the dorsal ganglia from the root to a region of gray matter in the dorsal horn of the spine, where it is transmitted by a synapse to a neuron of the central nervous system. [2] In practice, I believe that there is a lack in language these days, not just any listening from an earlier, over-romantic era, but a real and sincere attention to how words are born in the body and burst out of us in speech. Based on my personal experience, this attention takes the form of Shakespeare`s language. But it can be so easy to keep words or words in your mouth, even until they are pretty stupid. How do they feel and what do they make you feel? If you play your words together to think, what happens to your body? Does the tongue cause a visceral reaction? Do you read other people`s poetry out loud? Answering these questions, I suggest, brings us closer to turning poetry and poetry into a language worth eating, instead of utilitarian bits and bytes of information.