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  1. J. S. Antrobus, Jerome L. Singer & Sean Greenberg (1966). Studies in the Stream of Consciousness: Experimental Enhancement and Suppression of Spontaneous Cognitive Processes. Perceptual and Motor Skills 23:399-417.
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  2. Bernard J. Baars (1993). Experimental and Theoretical Studies of Consciousness. Ciba Foundation Symposium 174.
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  3. Bernard J. Baars (1993). How Does a Serial, Integrated and Very Limited Stream of Consciousness Emerge From a Nervous System That is Mostly Unconscious, Distributed, Parallel and of Enormous Capacity? In G. R. Bock & James L. Marsh (eds.), Experimental and Theoretical Studies of Consciousness. Ciba Foundation Symposium 174. 174--282.
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  4. Andrew R. Bailey (1999). Beyond the Fringe: William James on the Transitive Parts of the Stream of Consciousness. Journal of Consciousness Studies 6 (2-3):141-53.
    One of the aspects of consciousness deserving of study is what might be called its subjective unity - the way in which, though conscious experience moves from object to object, and can be said to have distinct ‘states', it nevertheless in some sense apparently forms a singular flux divided only by periods of unconsciousness. The work of William James provides a valuable, and rather unique, source of analysis of this feature of consciousness; however, in my opinion, this component of James’ (...)
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  5. P. Bakan (1978). Two Streams of Consciousness: A Typological Approach. In K. S. Pope & Jerome L. Singer (eds.), The Stream of Consciousness: Scientific Investigation Into the Flow of Experience. Plenum.
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  6. Marica Bernstein, Samantha Stiehl & John Bickle (2000). The Effect of Motivation on the Stream of Consciousness: Generalizing From a Neurocomputational Model of Cingulo-Frontal Circuits Controlling Saccadic Eye Movements. In Ralph D. Ellis & Natika Newton (eds.), The Caldron of Consciousness: Motivation, Affect and Self-Organization. John Benjamins. 133-160.
  7. T. J. Bittner (2004). Could the Stream of Consciousness Flow Through the Brain. Philosophia 31 (3-4):449-473.
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  8. Susan J. Blackmore (2002). There is No Stream of Consciousness. Journal of Consciousness Studies 9 (5):17-28.
    Throughout history there have been people who say it is all illusion. I think they may be right. But if they are right what could this mean? If you just say "It's all an illusion" this gets you nowhere - except that a whole lot of other questions appear. Why should we all be victims of an illusion, instead of seeing things the way they really are? What sort of illusion is it anyway? Why is it like that and not (...)
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  9. Giacomo A. Bonanno & Jerome L. Singer (1993). Controlling One's Stream of Thought Through Perceptual and Reflective Processing. In Daniel M. Wegner & J. Pennebaker (eds.), Handbook of Mental Control. Prentice-Hall.
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  10. Robert F. Bornstein & Joseph M. Masling (eds.) (1998). Empirical Perspectives on the Psychoanalytic Unconscious. American Psychological Association.
  11. Evander Bradley McGilvary (1907). The Stream of Consciousness. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 4 (9):225-235.
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  12. Wendell T. Bush (1907). The Continuity of Consciousness. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 4 (16):428-432.
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  13. Milic Capek (1950). Stream of Consciousness and "Duree Reelle". Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 10 (March):331-353.
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  14. Wallace L. Chafe (2000). A Linguist's Perspective on William James and "the Stream of Thought.&Quot;. Consciousness and Cognition 9 (4):618-628.
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  15. Antonio Chella & Riccardo Manzotti (2007). Artificial Consciousness. Imprint Academic.
    And why is there a subjective component to experience?). It is easy to see that the separation between Weak and Strong Artificial Consciousness mirrors the separation between the easy problems and the hard problems of consciousness.
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  16. Barry Dainton, Précis: Stream of Consciousness.
    That our ordinary everyday experience exhibits both unity and continuity is uncontroversial, and on the face of it utterly unmysterious. At any moment we have some conscious awareness of both the world about us, as revealed through our perceptual experiences, and our own inner states – our bodily sensations, thoughts, mental images and so on. Since once wakened we tend to stay awake for several hours, tracing out continuous routes through whatever environment we happen to find ourselves in, it is (...)
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  17. Barry F. Dainton (2000). Stream of Consciousness: Unity and Continuity in Conscious Experience. Routledge.
    Stream of Consciousness is about the phenomenology of conscious experience. Barry Dainton shows us that stream of consciousness is not a mosaic of discrete fragments of experience, but rather an interconnected flowing whole. Through a deep probing into the nature of awareness, introspection, phenomenal space and time consciousness, Dainton offers a truly original understanding of the nature of consciousness.
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  18. Daniel C. Dennett (1998). No Bridge Over the Stream of Consciousness. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (6):753-754.
    Pessoa et al.'s target article shows that although filling-in of various kinds does appear to occur in the brain, it is not required in order to furnish a “bridge locus” where neural events are “isomorphic” to the features of visual consciousness. Some recently uncovered completion phenomena may well play a crucial role in the elaboration of normal visual experience, but others occur too slowly to contribute to normal visual content.
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  19. J. Diaz (1996). The Stream Revisited: A Process Model of Phenomenological Consciousness. In Stuart R. Hameroff, Alfred W. Kaszniak & A. C. Scott (eds.), Toward a Science of Consciousness. MIT Press.
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  20. A. Dietrich (2004). Neurocognitive Mechanisms Underlying the Experience of Flow. Consciousness and Cognition 13 (4):746-761.
  21. Donald Dryden (2001). Susanne Langer and William James: Art and the Dynamics of the Stream of Consciousness. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 15 (4):272-285.
  22. Ralph D. Ellis (ed.) (2000). The Caldron of Consciousness: Motivation, Affect and Self-Organization. John Benjamins.
  23. Russell Epstein (2000). The Neural-Cognitive Basis of the Jamesian Stream of Thought. Consciousness and Cognition 9 (4):550-575.
    William James described the stream of thought as having two components: (1) a nucleus of highly conscious, often perceptual material; and (2) a fringe of dimly felt contextual information that controls the entry of information into the nucleus and guides the progression of internally directed thought. Here I examine the neural and cognitive correlates of this phenomenology. A survey of the cognitive neuroscience literature suggests that the nucleus corresponds to a dynamic global buffer formed by interactions between different regions of (...)
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  24. Russell Epstein (2000). Substantive Thoughts About Substantive Thought: A Reply to Galin. Consciousness and Cognition 9 (4):584-590.
    In his commentary, David Galin raises several important issues that deserve to be addressed. In this response, I do three things. First, I briefly discuss the relation between the present work and the metaphoric theories of thought developed by cognitive lin- guists such as Lakoff and Johnson (1998). Second, I address some of the confusions that seem to have arisen about my use of the terms ''substantive thought'' and ''nucleus.'' Third, I briefly discuss some of the directions that Galin suggests (...)
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  25. Owen J. Flanagan (1992). The Stream of Consciousness. In Consciousness Reconsidered. MIT Press.
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  26. John H. Flavell, F. L. Green & E. R. Flavell (1993). Children's Understanding of the Stream of Consciousness. Child Development 64:387-398.
  27. David Galin (2004). Aesthetic Experience: Marcel Proust and the Neo-Jamesian Structure of Awareness. Consciousness and Cognition 13 (2):241-253.
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  28. David Galin (2000). Comments on Epstein's Neurocognitive Interpretation of William James's Model of Consciousness. Consciousness and Cognition 9 (4):576-583.
  29. David Galin (1994). The Structure of Awareness: Contemporary Applications of William James' Forgotten Concept of "the Fringe". Journal of Mind and Behavior 15 (4):375-401.
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  30. Aron Gurwitsch (1943). William James' Theory of the "Transitive Parts" of the Stream of Consciousness. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 3 (June):449-477.
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  31. Johan E. Gustafsson (2011). Phenomenal Continuity and the Bridge Problem. Philosophia 39 (2):289–296.
    Any theory that analyses personal identity in terms of phenomenal continuity needs to deal with the ordinary interruptions of our consciousness that it is commonly thought that a person can survive. This is the bridge problem. The present paper offers a novel solution to the bridge problem based on the proposal that dreamless sleep need not interrupt phenomenal continuity. On this solution one can both hold that phenomenal continuity is necessary for personal identity and that persons can survive dreamless sleep.
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  32. David W. Hamlyn (1956). The Stream of Thought. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 56:63-82.
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  33. Bettina Hannover & Ulrich Kühnen (2007). I-SELF: A Connectionist Model of the Self or Just a General Learing Model? Comment on "Connectionism and Self: James, Mead, and the Stream of Enculturated Consciousness" by Kashima Et Al. Psychological Inquiry 18 (2):102-107.
  34. John-Dylan Haynes & Geraint Rees (2005). Predicting the Stream of Consciousness From Activity in Human Visual Cortex. Current Biology 15 (14):1301-7.
  35. Tracy B. Henley (ed.) (1990). Reflections on "The Principles of Psychology&Quot;: William James After a Century. Lawrence Erlbaum.
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  36. Owen Holland (ed.) (2003). Machine Consciousness. Imprint Academic.
    In this collection of essays we hear from an international array of computer and brain scientists who are actively working from both the machine and human ends...
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  37. Alumit Ishai (2002). Streams of Consciousness. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 14 (6):832-833.
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  38. William James (1892). The Stream of Consciousness. In William. James (ed.), Psychology.
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  39. William James (1890/1981). The Principles of Psychology. Dover Publications.
    This first volume contains discussions of the brain, methods for analyzing behavior, thought, consciousness, attention, association, time, and memory.
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  40. William James (1890). The Stream of Thought. In , Principles of Psychology.
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  41. William James (ed.) (1892). Psychology.
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  42. J. Kaag (2006). Paddling in the Stream of Consciousness: Describing the Movement of Jamesian Inquiry. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 20 (2):132-145.
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  43. Yoshihisa Kashima, Aparna Kanakatte Gurumurthy, Lucette Ouschan, Trevor Chong & Jason Mattingley (2007). Connectionism and Self: James, Mead, and the Stream of Enculturated Consciousness. Psychological Inquiry 18 (2):73-96.
  44. D. Kleinfeld (2007). Wandering Minds. Science 315 (393).
    material on Science Online. 25. E. Salinas, T. J. Sejnowski, J. Neurosci. 20, 6193 (2000). 14. L. J. Borg-Graham, C. Monier, Y. Fregnac, Nature 393, 26. B. Haider, A. Duque, A. R. Hasenstaub, D. A. McCormick, 11 September 2006; accepted 23 November 2006.
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  45. E. Klinger (1978). Modes of Normal Conscious Flow. In K. S. Pope & Jerome L. Singer (eds.), The Stream of Consciousness: Scientific Investigation Into the Flow of Experience. Plenum.
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  46. Joel Krueger (2007). Stream of Consciousness. In John Lachs & Robert Talisse (eds.), Encyclopedia of American Philosophy. Routledge.
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  47. Andrea Lavazza (2007). Sense as a 'Translation' of Mental Contents. In Antonio Chella & Riccardo Manzotti (eds.), Artificial Consciousness. Imprint Academic. 82-96.
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  48. Dan Lloyd (2000). Beyond “the Fringe”: A Cautionary Critique of William James. Consciousness and Cognition 9 (4):629-637.
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  49. Bruce Mangan (2001). Sensation's Ghost: The Nonsensory Fringe of Consciousness. Psyche 7 (18).
    Non-sensory experiences represent almost all context information in consciousness. They condition most aspects of conscious cognition including voluntary retrieval, perception, monitoring, problem solving, emotion, evaluation, meaning recognition. Many peculiar aspects of non-sensory qualia (e.g., they resist being 'grasped' by an act of attention) are explained as adaptations shaped by the cognitive functions they serve. The most important nonsensory experience is coherence or "rightness." Rightness represents degrees of context fit among contents in consciousness, and between conscious and non-conscious processes. Rightness (not (...)
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  50. Malia Fox Mason, In Search of a Default Mental Mode: Stimulus-Independent Thought, Stream of Consciousness, and the Psychology of Mindwandering.
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1 — 50 / 89