Feelings and phenomenal experiences

review the key assumptions of research concerning the impact of feelings and other phenomenal experiences on human cognition and behavior / [focus] on basic theoretical principles and empirical regularities / begin by distinguishing different kinds of experiential cues that provide information about different kinds of processes including affective, cognitive, and bodily processes / within the affective domain, we distinguish 3 broad approaches to the interface of affect and cognition [the cognitive content of affect, the experience of affect, and the somatic components of affective states] / emphasize the 1st 2 approaches in our review of the literature (from the chapter); examine theory and evidence concerning their roles, first in human judgment, then in strategies of information processing, and finally in the encoding and recall of material from memory / also review research on the cognitive consequences of nonaffective feelings (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved)