Emotions: An Anatomic Review Paul Ekman (1992), opines that we cannot choose the emotions which we have, reinforcing it by Daniel Goleman (1995) as a 'fait accompli' affirming the role of rational mind in controlling the course of reactions rather than generating it. A generic understanding of the nature and types of emotions and the related recent developments would add to clarity and logic. Emotions share the seat with intelligence in the brain where the former is commonly ignored by man in his busy schedule. In its simplest sense, emotion is quoted as how a person feels about something (Luthans 2005). William James (1884) states that emotions are no more than the experience of sets of bodily changes that occur in response to emotive stimuli in the world. This feel, experienced quite often in life, sometimes soothing and sometimes disturbing, has its own tale. Literally, there exists dozens of emotions in a human being categorized into different groups. Every major emotion can have many divisions and subdivisions making it difficult to list down. However the three major components that stand inevitable in a human emotion are the physiological changes within the body, subjective cognitive states and expressive behaviours (Tangney et al 1996).