The best way to avoid the worst movie of your life is to do it for the best day of your lives, according to a new study.
The study, conducted by researchers at the University of Maryland School of Medicine and published Monday in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, found that movies that depict the best of the worst can have an effect on the quality of your day, especially when the movie includes an emotional element.
Researchers surveyed more than 1,500 U.S. adults to get their perspective on the relationship between emotions and the filmgoing experience.
The results revealed that while emotions are often considered a major factor in moviegoing, the effects of emotions on moviegoing were only partially reflected in the movies that were rated as the worst movies.
“While there are many factors that influence the experience of movies, there is one factor that has the greatest influence on the movies people choose to watch,” the researchers wrote.
“The emotional component of a movie is most likely to be a factor in how they chose to go out.
For people who have strong emotional reactions, these films are likely to provide a great chance to feel connected to people and share a positive experience with them.”
In other words, movies that are emotionally charged can also have the most positive impact on people.
The research team noted that emotional movies also tend to have an even greater impact on how people feel about themselves than do movies that don’t feature emotions.
“This is because movies that make people feel emotional are likely more likely to have a positive impact than movies that do not,” they wrote.
The researchers said they believe emotional movies have a greater impact than they initially thought.
“Our findings suggest that the emotional element of movies can have a significant impact on the enjoyment of the movie, which may explain why films that focus on emotions often receive more positive ratings than films that do nothing to evoke emotional emotion,” they added.
The new research is just the latest evidence that moviegoing is one of the most powerful ways to cultivate the inner connection that a moviegoer needs.
In a recent study published in the journal Science, researchers found that when participants watched a movie that had positive emotion, they felt more connected to others.
In the new study, the researchers examined how the effect of emotional movies on moviegoers differed based on whether they had watched a bad or a good movie.
The authors said their results suggest that movies with an emotional component can have greater impact and impact than those without.
“Although we believe that the experience and effects of emotional content are strongly influenced by the film, the effect is also influenced by a number of factors, including whether the movie is rated as one of those films that elicits emotional responses,” they concluded.