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  1. H. Moss, C. Donnellan & D. O'Neill (2012). A Review of Qualitative Methodologies Used to Explore Patient Perceptions of Arts and Healthcare. [REVIEW] Medical Humanities 38 (2):106-109.
    Although the importance of the arts in healthcare is increasingly recognised, further research is needed to investigate the mechanisms by which arts and health programmes achieve their impact. An overview of the qualitative methods used to explore patients' perceptions of these interventions is lacking. We reviewed the literature to gain insights into the qualitative methods used to explore patients' perceptions of the role of arts in healthcare with a view to identifying the most common methodologies used and to guide researchers (...)
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  2. H. Moss & D. O'Neill (2009). What Training Do Artists Need to Work in Healthcare Settings? Medical Humanities 35 (2):101-105.
    Given the increased attention paid to the development of arts in healthcare settings, the need for a formalised training framework to enable artists to work comfortably and safely in healthcare settings has become pressing. This paper sets out a review of literature and best practice regarding the training of professional artists wishing to work in healthcare settings. The authors’ research confirms the gap in the arts sector with regard to such training. Very little formal training is currently available internationally for (...)
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  3. Helen E. Moss, Lorraine K. Tyler & Taylor & I. Kirsten (2009). Conceptual Structure. In Gareth Gaskell (ed.), Oxford Handbook of Psycholinguistics. Oup Oxford.
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  4. H. Moss (2003). Weighing Up the Facts of Category-Specific Semantic Deficits. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7 (11):480-481.
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  5. Jennifer M. Rodd, Peter Bright & Helen E. Moss (2002). Tigers and Teapots: What Does It Mean to Be Alive? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (10):409-410.
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  6. A. R. Damasio & H. Moss (2001). Emotion, Cognition, and the Human Brain. In Antonio R. Damasio (ed.), Unity of Knowledge: The Convergence of Natural and Human Science. New York Academy of Sciences.
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  7. Helen E. Moss & Lorraine K. Tyler (2001). The Limits of a Localized Account of Conceptual Knowledge: Reply to Kiefer and Spitzer. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 5 (11):471.
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  8. L. TyLer & H. Moss (2001). Towards a Distributed Account of Conceptual Knowledge. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 5 (6):244-252.
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  9. Lorraine K. Tyler & Helen E. Moss (2001). Concepts and Categories: What is the Evidence for Neural Specialisation? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (3):495-496.
    Humphreys and Forde argue that semantic memory is divided into separate substores for different kinds of information. However, the neuro-imaging results cited in support of this view are inconsistent and often methodologically and statistically unreliable. Our own data indicate no regional specialisation as a function of semantic category or domain and support instead a distributed unitary account.
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  10. Lorraine K. Tyler, J. Kate Voice & Heien E. Moss (1996). The Interaction of Semantic and Phonological Processing. In G. W. Cottrell (Ed.). In Garrison W. Cottrell (ed.), Proceedings of the Eighteenth Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Lawrence Erlbaum. 219--222.
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  11. Wd Marslenwilson, S. Vanhalen & H. Moss (1988). Distance and Competition in Lexical Access. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 26 (6):490-491.
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  12. H. StL. B. Moss (1950). Constantine A. H. M. Jones: Constantine and the Conversion of Europe. Pp. Xiv+271. London: English Universities Press, 1948. Cloth, 5s. Net. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 64 (3-4):139-140.
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  13. D. Talbot Rice, N. H. Baynes & H. St L. B. Moss (1949). Byzantium: An Introduction to East Roman Civilization. Journal of Hellenic Studies 69:87.
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  14. H. St L. B. Moss (1939). Byzantine Hand List. Journal of Hellenic Studies 59:180.
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