Clark Elliott, Affective Reasoning Papers
Institute for Applied Artificial Intelligence
There are twenty-four Affective Reasoning publications prior to
1998. These below have been formatted for the web.
College of Digital Media
- Clark Elliott (2013), "Morphing the Monster: Using
Emotionally-Intelligent Computer Characters to Produce new Versions of Mary
Shelley's Frankenstein," Working Draft for The Chicago
Colloquium on Digital Humanities & Computer Science, DePaul University,
December 5-8th, Chicago, IL.
- Clark Elliott (1992), `` The Affective
Reasoner: A Process Model of Emotions in a Multi-Agent System ''
The Institute for the Learning Sciences Technical Report #32, PhD Thesis,
Northwestern University. Discussion of the original manifestation of the
Affective Reasoner . 15,000 lines of LISP code (plus 10,000 lines of a port of Bareiss's Protos
), based on Ortony's Cognitive Structure of Emotion . More than 500 formal references
to this work in the academic literature.
- Clark Elliott (1997), `` I picked up Catapia and other stories: A
multimodal approach to expressivity for `emotionally intelligent'
agents, '' Proceedings of the First International Conference on Autonomous
Agents, Marina del Rey, CA, February 5th - 9th, 1997, pages 451-457.
Emotionally expressive computer agents compete favorably with a human actor
in conveying the details of complex emotion scenarios.
- Clark Elliott, Jacek Brzezinski, Sanjay Sheth, and Robert
Salvatoriello (1998) " Story-morphing in the Affective
Reasoning Paradigm: Generating Stories semi-automatically for use with
'emotionally intelligent' multimedia agents, " Proceedings of the Second
International Conference on Autonomous Agents, Minneapolis, MN, May, 1998,
pages 188-191. Using the Affective Reasoner we generate new
stories based on a schematic representation of the emotion structure in
- Clark Elliott and Greg Siegle, (1993), "Variables Influencing
the Intensity of Simulated Affective States." AAAI technical report for the
Spring Symposium on Reasoning about Mental States: Formal Theories and
Applications, 58-67. American Association for Artificial
Intelligence. Stanford University, March 23-25, 1993, Palo Alto, CA. We
identify twenty computable variables to be used in reasoning about
intensity in twenty-four categories of emotion.
- Clark Elliott (1999), " Why boys like motorcycles:
Using emotion theory to find structure in humorous stories, " EBAA '99
Workshop on Emotion-Based Agent Architectures, at the Autonomous Agents '99
Conference, Seattle, WA, May 1-5, 1999.
- Clark Elliott and Jacek Brzezinski (1998),
Autonomous Agents as Synthetic Characters AI Magazine Volume 19 Number 2 (1998).
Color Images .doc
- Clark Elliott, Jeff Rickel, and James Lester. (1997) Integrating affective computing into animated tutoring
agents. In Proceedings of the IJCAI-97 Workshop on Animated Interface Agents: Making them Intelligent (1997),
- Clark Elliott (1997) Affective Reasoner personality models for
automated tutoring systems. In proceedings of the AI-ED '97 Workshop on Pedagogical Agents, 5, 1997, Kobe, Japan.
- Clark Elliott (1997) Hunting for the Holy Grail with
Emotionally-Intelligent Virtual Actors , SIGART BUlletin, 9(1), 20-28.
ACM's Intelligence97 Agents, pages 40-47. Discussion of how the AR approaches three of the Holy Grail specified
by Danny Hillis in his keynote address to Autonomous Agents 97, combined
with a study showing expressive capabilities of the AR agents.
- Clark Elliott (1994), `` Research
Problems in the Use of a Shallow Artificial Intelligence Model of
Personality and Emotion.
'' Proceedings of the Twelfth National Conference on Artificial
Intelligence, AAAI-94, Seattle, Washington, July 31st -- August 4th, 1994,
pages 9-15. We list seven major areas ripe for further research in the
Affective Reasoner paradigm.
Clark Elliott (2002), " The Role of Elegance in Emotion
and Personality Reasoning for Believable Agents," in Robert Trappl, Paolo
Petta & Sabine Payr, (Eds.), Emotions in Humans and Artifacts. MIT
Press, Cambridge, MA.
- Clark Elliott, The Gift of the Magi Revisited, and Revisited. Working paper
showing how story-morphing techniques can be used to automate the re-writing
of O. Henry's famous Christmas love story.
Research Papers (Reconstructed PDF):
Research Papers (postscript only):
In most cases the formal citation for each paper appears in its own
bibliography, marked as THIS PAPER.
These reprints are in postscript format. Clicking on them should
allow you to ftp them to your home site for printing.