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Francesca M. Bosco [12]Francesca Marina Bosco [1]
  1. Francesca M. Bosco, Ilaria Gabbatore & Maurizio Tirassa (2014). A Broad Assessment of Theory of Mind in Adolescence: The Complexity of Mindreading. Consciousness and Cognition 24:84-97.
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  2. Nicoletta Castellino, Francesca M. Bosco, William L. Marshall, Liam E. Marshall & Fabio Veglia (2011). Mindreading Abilities in Sexual Offenders: An Analysis of Theory of Mind Processes. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (4):1612-1624.
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  3. Francesca M. Bosco, Livia Colle, Silvia De Fazio, Adele Bono, Saverio Ruberti & Maurizio Tirassa (2009). Th.O.M.A.S.: An Exploratory Assessment of Theory of Mind in Schizophrenic Subjects. Cogprints 18 (1):306-319.
    A large body of literature agrees that persons with schizophrenia suffer from a Theory of Mind (ToM) deficit. However, most empirical studies have focused on third-person, egocentric ToM, underestimating other facets of this complex cognitive skill. Aim of this research is to examine the ToM of schizophrenic persons considering its various aspects (first vs. second order, first vs. third person, egocentric vs. allocentric, beliefs vs. desires (...)
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  4. Francesca M. Bosco, Livia Colle, Silvia De Fazio, Adele Bono, Saverio Ruberti & Maurizio Tirassa (2009). Th. Omas: An Exploratory Assessment of Theory of Mind in Schizophrenic Subjects. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (1):306-319.
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  5. Francesca M. Bosco, Livia Colle & Maurizio Tirassa (2009). The Complexity of Theory of Mind☆. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (1):323-324.
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  6. Livia Colle, Francesca M. Bosco & Maurizio Tirassa (2009). The Complexity of Theory of Mind. Cogprints 18 (1):323-324.
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  7. Maurizio Tirassa & Francesca M. Bosco (2008). On the Nature and Role of Intersubjectivity in Communication. In [Book Chapter].
    We outline a theory of human agency and communication and discuss the role that the capability to share (that is, intersubjectivity) plays in it. All the notions discussed are cast in a mentalistic and radically constructivist framework. We also introduce and discuss the relevant literature.
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  8. Jason Arndt, Bruno G. Bara, Tim Bayne, Cristina Becchio, Cordula Becker, Derek Besner, Mark Blagrove, Sarah-Jayne Blakemore, Stephan G. Boehm & Francesca Marina Bosco (2006). Adenzato, Mauro, 64 Allilaire, Jean-François, 258 Alonso, Diego, 386 Andrade, Jackie, 1, 28. Consciousness and Cognition 15:767-768.
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  9. Francesca M. Bosco (2006). Cognitive Pragmatics. In Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics. 546--552.
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  10. Francesca M. Bosco (2006). Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics.
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  11. Maurizio Tirassa, Francesca M. Bosco & Livia Colle (2006). Rethinking the Ontogeny of Mindreading. Consciousness and Cognition 15 (1):197-217.
    We propose a mentalistic and nativist view of human early mental and social life and of the ontogeny of mindreading. We define the mental state of sharedness as the primitive, one-sided capability to take one's own mental states as mutually known to an i nteractant. We argue that this capability is an innate feature of the human mind, which the child uses to make a subjective sense of the world and of her actions. We argue that the child takes all (...)
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  12. Maurizio Tirassa, Francesca M. Bosco & Livia Colle (2006). Sharedness and Privateness in Human Early Social Life. Tirassa, Maurizio and Bosco, Francesca M. And Colle, Livia (2006) Sharedness and Privateness in Human Early Social Life. [Journal (Paginated)].
    This research is concerned with the innate predispositions underlying human intentional communication. Human communication is currently defined as a circular and overt attempt to modify a partner's mental states. This requires each party involved to posse ss the ability to represent and understand the other's mental states, a capability which is commonly referred to as mindreading, or theory of mind (ToM). The relevant experimental literature agrees that no such capability is to be found in the human speci es at least (...)
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  13. Francesca M. Bosco & Maurizio Tirassa (1998). Sharedness as an Innate Basis for Communication in the Infant. In M. A. Gernsbacher & S. J. Derry (eds.), Proceedings of the 20th Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. 162-166.
    From a cognitive perspective, intentional communication may be viewed as an agent's activity overtly aimed at modifying a partner's mental states. According to standard Gricean definitions, this requires each party to be able to ascribe mental states to the other, i.e., to entertain a so-called theory of mind. According to the relevant experimental literature, however, such capability does not appear before the third or fourth birthday; it would follow that children under that age should not be viewed as communicating agents. (...)
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