Using Unexpected Simplicity to Control Moral Judgments and Interest in Narratives

Abstract : The challenge of narrative automatic generation is to produce not only coherent, but interesting stories. This study considers the problem within the Simplicity Theory framework. According to this theory, interesting situations must be unexpectedly simple, either because they should have required complex circumstances to be produced, or because they are abnormally simple, as in coincidences. Here we consider the special case of narratives in which characters perform actions with emotional consequences. We show, using the simplicity framework, how notions such as intentions, believability, responsibility and moral judgments are linked to narrative interest.
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Mark A. Finlayson, Bernhard Fisseni, Benedikt Löwe, and Jan Christoph Meister. 2013 Workshop on Computational Models of Narrative, 2013, Hamburg, Germany. 32, pp.214-227, 2013, OpenAccess Series in Informatics. <10.4230/OASIcs.CMN.2013.214>
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https://hal.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-00853806
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Soumis le : vendredi 23 août 2013 - 15:59:59
Dernière modification le : vendredi 23 août 2013 - 16:03:15
Document(s) archivé(s) le : jeudi 6 avril 2017 - 06:38:17

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Antoine Saillenfest, Jean-Louis Dessalles. Using Unexpected Simplicity to Control Moral Judgments and Interest in Narratives. Mark A. Finlayson, Bernhard Fisseni, Benedikt Löwe, and Jan Christoph Meister. 2013 Workshop on Computational Models of Narrative, 2013, Hamburg, Germany. 32, pp.214-227, 2013, OpenAccess Series in Informatics. <10.4230/OASIcs.CMN.2013.214>. <hal-00853806>

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