This is a review of studies of expert and novice actors and the differences in how they think and process information.
Related books and articles
Pretend the World Is Funny and Forever: A Psychological Analysis of Comedians, Clowns, and Actors By Seymour Fisher; Rhoda L. Fisher Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1981
Minnesota Symposia on Child Psychology - Vol. 9 By Anne D. Pick; Minnesota Symposium on Child Psychology University of Minnesota Press, 1967
Israel on the Couch: The Psychology of the Peace Process By Montville, Joe V. The Middle East Journal, Vol. 57, No. 2, Spring 2003
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Crime, Punishment, and the Psychology of Self-Control By Hollander-Blumoff, Rebecca Emory Law Journal, Vol. 61, No. 3, 2012
Making Waves or Keeping the Calm? Analyzing the Institutional Culture of Family Courts through the Lens of Social Psychology Groupthink Theory By Breger, Melissa L. Law and Psychology Review, Vol. 34, Annual 2010
The Importance of Daydreaming: For Actors, Voice Training and New Discoveries in Neuroscience Can Help Bridge the Disconnect between Mind and Body By Linklater, Kristin American Theatre, Vol. 27, No. 1, January 2010
The Hero Nobody Knows By Kramm, Maggi American Theatre, Vol. 9, No. 3, June 1992
'Dangerous' Psychology -- Analyze This: Actors Bring Brainy Insight to Freud & Jung By Beifuss, John The Commercial Appeal (Memphis, TN), January 27, 2012
Letting Lips Do What Hands Do ; Coaxing Bell-Tone Clarity from the Lead Actors in 'Romeo and Juliet' By Schuessler, Jennifer International Herald Tribune, September 14, 2013
FREE! Stanislavsky, Constantin The Columbia Encyclopedia, 6th ed., 2015