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  1. Ralph Adolphs (2007). Consciousness: Situated and Social. In Philip David Zelazo, Morris Moscovitch & Evan Thompson (eds.), The Cambridge Handbook of Consciousness. Cambridge.
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  2. Bernard J. Baars (1996). Understanding Subjectivity: Global Workspace Theory and the Resurrection of the Observing Self. Journal of Consciousness Studies 3 (3):211-17.
    The world of our experience consists at all times of two parts, an objective and a subjective part . . . The objective part is the sum total of whatsoever at any given time we may be thinking of, the subjective part is the inner 'state' in which the thinking comes to pass.
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  3. Bernard J. Baars (1988). A Cognitive Theory of Consciousness. Cambridge University Press.
    Conscious experience is one of the most difficult and thorny problems in psychological science. Its study has been neglected for many years, either because it was thought to be too difficult, or because the relevant evidence was thought to be poor. Bernard Baars suggests a way to specify empirical constraints on a theory of consciousness by contrasting well-established conscious phenomena - such as stimulus representations known to be attended, perceptual, and informative - with closely comparable unconscious ones - such as (...)
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  4. Bernard J. Baars (1986). What is a Theory of Consciousness a Theory Of? The Search for Criterial Constraints on Theory. Imagination, Cognition, and Personality 1:3-24.
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  5. P. J. Benoit & W. L. Benoit (1986). Consciousness: The Mindlessness/Mindfulness and Verbal Report Controversies. Western Journal of Speech Communication 50:41-63.
  6. D. Bindra (1970). The Problem of Subjective Experience. Psychological Review 77:581-84.
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  7. Brand Blanshard & B. F. Skinner (1966). The Problem of Consciousness: A Debate. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 27 (3):317-37.
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  8. Wendell T. Bush (1905). An Empirical Definition of Consciousness. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 2 (21):561-568.
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  9. Richard A. Carlson (2002). Mentalism, Information, and Consciousness. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (3):333-333.
    The target article addresses important empirical issues, but adopts a nonanalytic stance toward consciousness and presents the mentalistic view as a very radical position that rules out informational description of anything other than conscious mental states. A better mentalistic strategy is to show how the structure of some informational states is both constitutive of consciousness and necessary for psychological functions.
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  10. Richard A. Carlson (1992). Starting with Consciousness. American Journal of Psychology 105:598-604.
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  11. L. Casler (1976). The "Consciousness Problem" is Not the Problem. Perceptual and Motor Skills 42:227-32.
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  12. Rodney M. J. Cotterill (2003). Consciousness, Intelligence and Creativity: A Personal Credo. In Neural Basis of Consciousness. Amsterdam: J Benjamins.
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  13. Rodney M. J. Cotterill (2003). Neural Basis of Consciousness. Amsterdam: J Benjamins.
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  14. J. F. Delafresnaye (ed.) (1954). Brain Mechanisms and Consciousness. Blackwell.
  15. Zoltán Dienes & Josef Perner (2004). Assumptions of a Subjective Measure of Consciousness: Three Mappings. In Rocco J. Gennaro (ed.), Higher-Order Theories of Consciousness: An Anthology. John Benjamins. 56--173.
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  16. Simon Evans & Paul Azzopardi (2007). Evaluation of a 'Bias-Free' Measure of Awareness. Spatial Vision. Special Issue 20 (1-2):61-77.
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  17. Gustav Fechner, The Measurement of Sensation.
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  18. D. O. Hebb (1954). The Problem of Consciousness and Introspection. In J. F. Delafresnaye (ed.), Brain Mechanisms and Consciousness. Blackwell.
  19. Elizabeth Irvine (2012). Old Problems with New Measures in the Science of Consciousness. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 63 (3):627-648.
    Introspective and phenomenological methods are once again being used to support the use of subjective reports, rather than objective behavioural measures, to investigate and measure consciousness. Objective measures are often seen as useful ways of investigating the range of capacities subjects have in responding to phenomena, but are fraught with the interpretive problems of how to link behavioural capacities with consciousness. Instead, gathering subjective reports is seen as a more direct way of assessing the contents of consciousness. This article explores (...)
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  20. John F. Kihlstrom (1987). What This Discipline Needs is a Good ten-Cent Taxonomy of Consciousness. Canadian Psychology 28:116-118.
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  21. Philip M. Merikle (1984). Toward a Definition of Awareness. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 22 (5):449-50.
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  22. Thomas Natsoulas (1990). Is Consciousness What Psychologists Actually Examine? American Journal of Psychology 105:363-84.
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  23. Thomas Natsoulas (1981). Basic Problems of Consciousness. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 41:132-78.
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  24. Thomas Natsoulas (1974). The Subjective, Experiential Element in Perception. Psychological Bulletin 81:611-31.
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  25. Jan Plate (2007). An Analysis of the Binding Problem. Philosophical Psychology 20 (6):773 – 792.
    Despite its prominent role in cognitive psychology, its relevance for the research of consciousness, and some helpful clarification (e.g., Revonsuo 1999), the binding problem is still surrounded by considerable confusion. In this paper, I first give an informal but systematic overview on the diversity of forms the binding problem can assume, and then attempt to extract, on the basis of "working definitions" of various much-discussed types of binding, a common denominator. I propose that at the heart of the binding problem (...)
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  26. K. Ramakrishna Rao (ed.) (2008). Handbook of Indian Psychology. Cambridge University Press.
  27. Antti Revonsuo (1993). Is There a Ghost in the Cognitive Machinery? Philosophical Psychology 6 (4):387-405.
    The cognitive mind-brain is haunted by the ghost of consciousness. Cognitive science must face this ghost, since consciousness is perhaps the most important mental phenomenon: it forms a seemingly united, multimodal phenomenological world around the subject who experiences this world from a certain point of view. Many current approaches to consciousness fail to illuminate the nature of this “experienced world”. Some philosophers want to eliminate consciousness from science for good, others build theories in which the concept of consciousness is distorted (...)
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  28. Joseph F. Rychlak (1997). In Defense of Human Consciousness. American Psychological Association.
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  29. A. A. Sugarman & R. E. Tarter (eds.) (1978). Expanding Dimensions of Consciousness. Springer.
  30. E. C. Tolman (1935). Psychology Versus Immediate Experience. Philosophy of Science 2 (3):356-80.
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  31. Max Velmans (ed.) (2000). Investigating Phenomenal Consciousness: New Methodologies and Maps. John Benjamins.
  32. Ken Wilber & Roger Walsh (2000). An Integral Approach to Consciousness Research: A Proposal for Integrating First, Second, and Third Person Approaches to Consciousness. In Max Velmans (ed.), Investigating Phenomenal Consciousness: New Methodologies and Maps. John Benjamins. 301-331.
  33. D. L. Wilson (1978). Brain Mechanisms, Consciousness, and Introspection. In A. A. Sugarman & R. E. Tarter (eds.), Expanding Dimensions of Consciousness. Springer.
  34. K. Zener (1952). Significance of the Experience of the Individual for the Science of Psychology. Minnesota Studies in the Philosophy of Science 2:354-69.
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