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Profile: Donelson Edwin Dulany (University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign)
  1. Donelson E. Dulany (2005). Rules and Similarity as Conscious Contents with Distinctive Roles in Theory. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (1):24-24.
    Difficulty of distinguishing rules and similarity in categorization comes from reliance on relatively simple manipulation-response designs and a style of modeling with abstract parameters, rather than assessment of intervening and controlling mental states. This commentary proposes a strategy in which rules and similarity would be distinguished by their different roles in a theory interrelating reportable conscious contents in deliberative categorization.
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  2. Donelson E. Dulany (2004). Higher Order Representation in a Mentalistic Metatheory. In Rocco J. Gennaro (ed.), Higher-Order Theories of Consciousness: An Anthology. John Benjamins.
     
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  3. Donelson E. Dulany (2003). Strategies for Putting Consciousness in its Place. Journal of Consciousness Studies 10 (1):33-43.
     
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  4. Donelson E. Dulany (2002). Mentalistic Metatheory and Strategies. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (3):337-338.
    Mentalism (Dulany 1991; 1997) provides a metatheoretical alternative to the dominant cognitive view. This commentary briefly outlines its main propositions and what I see as strategies for its use and support at this stage. These propositions represent conscious states as the sole carriers of symbolic representations, and mental episodes as consisting exclusively of conscious states interrelated by nonconscious operations.
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  5. Donelson E. Dulany (2002). Rationality in Action by John R. Searle. Consciousness and Emotion 3 (2):280-287.
  6. Donelson E. Dulany (2001). Inattentional Awareness. Psyche 7 (5).
  7. Donelson E. Dulany (1999). Consciousness, Connectionism, and Intentionality. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1):154-155.
    Connectionism can provide useful theories in which consciousness is the exclusive vehicle of explicit representation. The theories may not, however, handle some phenomena adequately: sense of agency, modes and contents of awareness, propositional and deliberative thought, metacognitive awareness and consciousness of self. They should, however, be useful in describing automatic, activational relations among nonpropositional conscious contents.
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  8. Donelson E. Dulany (1997). Consciousness in the Explicit (Deliberative) and Implicit (Evocative). In Jonathan D. Cohen & Jonathan W. Schooler (eds.), Scientific Approaches to Consciousness. Lawrence Erlbaum. 179--211.
  9. Donelson E. Dulany (1991). Conscious Representation and Thought Systems. In R. Wyer & T. Srull (eds.), The Content, Structure, and Operation of Thought Systems. Lawrence Erlbaum.
  10. Richard A. Carlson & Donelson E. Dulany (1985). Conscious Attention and Abstraction in Concept Learning. Journal of Experimental Psychology 11:45-58.
     
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  11. Donelson E. Dulany, Richard A. Carlson & G. I. Dewey (1985). On Consciousness in Syntactic Learning and Judgment: A Reply to Reber, Allen, and Regan. Journal of Experimental Psychology 114:25-32.
  12. Donelson E. Dulany, Richard A. Carlson & G. I. Dewey (1984). A Case of Syntactical Learning and Judgment: How Conscious and How Abstract? Journal of Experimental Psychology 113:541-555.
  13. Donelson E. Dulany (1968). Awareness, Rules, and Propositional Control: A Confrontation with s-R Behavior Theory. In T. Dixon & Deryck Horton (eds.), Verbal Behavior and General Behavior Theory. Prentice-Hall.
     
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