This information will go a long way towards understanding the overall potential of the collection.
If they weren’t collectors, but, say avid book readers, read on…
Zaki suggests that there are two social cognitive processes involved in our perceptions of social cues, which are experience sharing and mentalizing.
Experience sharing is a person's tendency to take on another person's facial expressions, posture and internal state.
The presence of this paper wrapper can represent up to 95% of the value of a 20th century title.
Collectors are also very conscious of the condition of these jackets. Given the relative ease of publishing books in the late 1800s and early 1900s, a plethora of books were printed that are irrelevant today.
Body language and body posture are other social cues that we use to interpret how someone else is feeling.
Facial expressions are signals that we make by moving our facial muscles on our face.
Furthermore, studies have found that people feel more connected to each other when they are in closer proximity to each other.
Recent work done in the field studying social cues has found that perception of social cues is best defined as the combination of multiple cues and processing streams.
Stay tuned for Part II, when I’ll explain eight things that help determine antique books’ value. Due to the volume of comments, we are unable to continue to reply individually.
Social cues serve several purposes in social interactions that help to clarify people's meanings and intentions.