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Max Velmans (ed.)
Of all the problems facing science none are more challenging yet fascinating than those posed by consciousness. In The Science of Consciousness leading researchers examine how consciousness is being investigated in the key areas of cognitive psychology, neuropsychology and clinical psychology. Within cognitive psychology, special focus is given to the function of consciousness, and to the relation of conscious processing to nonconscious processing in perception, learning, memory and information dissemination. Neuropsychology includes examination of the neural conditions for consciousness and the effects of brain damage. Finally, mind/body interactions in clinical and experimental settings are considered, including the somatic effects of imagery, biofeedback and placebo effects. Every chapter is written by an expert in the field. They each provide a clear overview of existing research along with an exciting new synthesis of consciousness studies. The The Science of Consciousness will be invaluable for students, researchers and clinicians interested in the developments and directions of this rapidly growing field
|Keywords||Consciousness Mind and body Perception Human information processing|
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|Call number||BF311.S3786 1996|
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Bernard J. Baars & Katharine A. McGovern, Cognitive Views of Consciousness: What Are the Facts? How Can We Explain Them?
John F. Kihlstrom, Perception Without Awareness of What is Perceived, Learning Without Awareness of What is Learned.
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Citations of this work BETA
Howard Rachlin (1995). The Elusive Quale. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (4):692.
Jeffrey A. Gray (1995). The Contents of Consciousness: A Neuropsychological Conjecture. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (4):659-76.
James Newman (1995). Reticular-Thalamic Activation of the Cortex Generates Conscious Contents. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (4):691-692.
Chris Frith (1995). Consciousness is for Other People. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (4):682.
Max Velmans (1995). The Limits of Neuropsychological Models of Consciousness. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (4):702-703.
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