Factors affecting conscious awareness in the recollective experience of adults with Asperger's syndrome☆
David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Consciousness and Cognition 16 (1):124-143 (2007)
Bowler, Gardiner, and Grice have shown a small but significant impairment of autonoetic awareness or remembering involved in the episodic memory experiences of adults with Asperger’s syndrome. This was compensated by an increase in experiences of noetic awareness or knowing. The question remains as to whether the residual autonoetic awareness in Asperger individuals is qualitatively the same as that of typical comparison participants. Three experiments are presented in which manipulations that have shown differential effects on different kinds of conscious awareness in memory in typical populations are employed with a sample of adults with Asperger’s syndrome. The results suggest that the experiences of remembering reported by such individuals, although reduced in quantity, are qualitatively similar to those seen in the typical population. The results are discussed in the context of current theories of awareness in episodic memory
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Josef Perner, Daniela Kloo & Michael Rohwer (2010). Retro- and Prospection for Mental Time Travel: Emergence of Episodic Remembering and Mental Rotation in 5 to 8 Year Old Children. [REVIEW] Consciousness and Cognition 19 (3):802-815.
David P. McCabe & Lisa D. Geraci (2009). The Influence of Instructions and Terminology on the Accuracy of Remember–Know Judgments. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (2):401-413.
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