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Greg Davis [6]Gregson Davis [3]Gregory K. Davis [1]
  1. William Mahrt, Halsey Rayden, Herbert Lindenberger, Albert Gelpi, Gregson Davis, Diane Middlebrook, David Kennedy & Dennis Phillips (forthcoming). Statements Prepared for the Meeting of the Faculty Senate on 18 February, 1988. Minerva.
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  2. James W. Moore, Christoph Teufel, Naresh Subramaniam, Greg Davis & Paul C. Fletcher (2013). Attribution of Intentional Causation Influences the Perception of Observed Movements: Behavioral Evidence and Neural Correlates. Frontiers in Psychology 4.
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  3. Kate Plaisted Grant & Greg Davis (2010). Perception and Appreception in Autism: Rejecting the Inverse Assumption. In Francesca Happé & Uta Frith (eds.), Autism and Talent. Oup/the Royal Society.
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  4. Christoph Teufel, Paul C. Fletcher & Greg Davis (2010). Seeing Other Minds: Attributed Mental States Influence Perception. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 14 (8):376-382.
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  5. Gregson Davis (2004). Consolation in the Bucolic Mode : The Epicurean Cadence of Vergil's First Eclogue. In David Armstrong (ed.), Vergil, Philodemus, and the Augustans. University of Texas Press.
     
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  6. Gregory K. Davis & Nipam H. Patel (2003). Playing by Pair‐Rules? Bioessays 25 (5):425-429.
  7. Greg Davis (2001). There is No Four-Object Limit on Attention. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (1):119-120.
    The complex relationship between attention and STM forms a core issue in the study of human cognition, and Cowan's target article attempts, quite successfully, to elucidate an important part of this relationship. However, while I agree that aspects of STM performance may reflect the action mechanisms that we normally consider to subserve “attention” I shall argue here that attention is not subject to a fixed four-object capacity limit as Cowan suggests. Rather, performance in attention tasks as (...)
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  8. Jon Driver, Greg Davis, Charlotte Russell, Massimo Turatto & Elliot Freeman (2001). Segmentation, Attention and Phenomenal Visual Objects. Cognition 80 (1-2):61-95.
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  9. Gregson Davis (1999). Lyric Tales M. Lowrie: Horace's Narrative Odes . Pp. Viii + 382. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1997. ISBN: 0-19-815053-. The Classical Review 49 (01):50-.
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  10. Greg Davis & Jon Driver (1998). The Functional Effects of Modal Versus Amodal Filling-In. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (6):752-753.
    Comparisons between modally and amodally completed regions show that perceptual filling-in is not merely the ignoring of absences. Illusory filled-in colour arises for modal completion, but not for amodal completion in comparable displays. We find that attention spreads automatically to modally but not amodally completed regions from their inducers, revealing a functional effect of filled-in colour.
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