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  1.  43
    Henrik Walter (2012). Social Cognitive Neuroscience of Empathy: Concepts, Circuits, and Genes. Emotion Review 4 (1):9-17.
    This article reviews concepts of, as well as neurocognitive and genetic studies on, empathy. Whereas cognitive empathy can be equated with affective theory of mind, that is, with mentalizing the emotions of others, affective empathy is about sharing emotions with others. The neural circuits underlying different forms of empathy do overlap but also involve rather specific brain areas for cognitive (ventromedial prefrontal cortex) and affective (anterior insula, midcingulate cortex, and possibly inferior frontal gyrus) empathy. Furthermore, behavioral and imaging genetic studies (...)
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  2.  75
    Henrik Walter (2001). Neurophilosophy of Free Will. MIT Press.
  3.  44
    Sabine Müller & Henrik Walter (2010). Reviewing Autonomy: Implications of the Neurosciences and the Free Will Debate for the Principle of Respect for the Patient's Autonomy. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 19 (2):205.
    Beauchamp and Childress have performed a great service by strengthening the principle of respect for the patient's autonomy against the paternalism that dominated medicine until at least the 1970s. Nevertheless, we think that the concept of autonomy should be elaborated further. We suggest such an elaboration built on recent developments within the neurosciences and the free will debate. The reason for this suggestion is at least twofold: First, Beauchamp and Childress neglect some important elements of autonomy. Second, neuroscience itself needs (...)
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  4.  87
    Henrik Walter (2012). Author Reply: Empathy and the Brain: How We Can Make Progress. Emotion Review 4 (1):22-23.
    Neuroscientific research on empathy has made much progress recently. How far can we get and how should we do it? Two different routes have been suggested by Dziobek and Jacobs in their commentaries. The first is becoming ecologically more valid by using real-life settings as stimuli. The second is becoming more quantitative by specifying a neurocognitive model, allowing more precise quantitative predictions. Although neither approaches are mutually exclusive, I suggest that these two routes are in a certain tension to each (...)
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  5.  92
    Henrik Walter (2002). Neurophilosophy of Free Will. In Robert H. Kane (ed.), The Oxford Handbook on Free Will. Oxford University Press
  6. Henrik Walter (1999). Neurophilosophie der Willensfreiheit von Libertarischen Illusionen Zum Konzept Natürlicher Autonomie.
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  7.  19
    Henrik Walter & Manfred Spitzer (2003). The Cognitive Neuroscience of Agency in Schizophrenia. In Tilo Kircher & Anthony S. David (eds.), The Self in Neuroscience and Psychiatry. Cambridge University Press 436.
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  8.  15
    Henrik Walter, Markus Kiefer & Susanne Erk (2003). Content, Context and Cognitive Style in Mood–Memory Interactions. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7 (10):433-434.
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  9.  20
    Henrik Walter (2004). Neurophilosophy of Moral Responsibility. Philosophical Topics 32 (1/2):477-503.
  10.  10
    Henrik Walter (1996). Die Freiheit des Deterministen. Chaos und Neurophilosophie. Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 50 (3):364 - 385.
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  11.  1
    Henrik Walter, Susanne Erk & Ilya M. Veer (2015). The Temporal Dynamics of Resilience: Neural Recovery as a Biomarker. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 38.
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  12.  1
    Anna Buchheim, Roberto Viviani & Henrik Walter (2013). Attachment Narratives in Depression A Neurocognitive Approach. Journal of Consciousness Studies 20 (7-8):7-8.
    Attachment is the way we relate to others. The way we attach to others is developed early in childhood, can be impaired by early traumatic life events, and is disturbed in many psychiatric disorders. Here we give a short overview about attachment patterns in psychiatric disorders with a focus on depression, and discuss two recent empirical studies of our own that have investigated attachment related brain activation using fMRI. In the first study with patients with borderline personality disorder we used (...)
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  13. Johannes Heereman, Henrik Walter & Hauke R. Heekeren (2015). A Task-Independent Neural Representation of Subjective Certainty in Visual Perception. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
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  14. Vera U. Ludwig, Jochen Seitz, Carlos Schönfeldt-Lecuona, Annett Höse, Birgit Abler, Günter Hole, Rainer Goebel & Henrik Walter (2015). The Neural Correlates of Movement Intentions: A Pilot Study Comparing Hypnotic and Simulated Paralysis. Consciousness and Cognition 35:158-170.
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  15. Rosa Steimke, Christine Stelzel, Robert Gaschler, Marcus Rothkirch, Vera U. Ludwig, Lena M. Paschke, Ima Trempler, Norbert Kathmann, Thomas Goschke & Henrik Walter (2016). Decomposing Self-Control: Individual Differences in Goal Pursuit Despite Interfering Aversion, Temptation, and Distraction. Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  16. Gilian Tenbergen, Matthias Wittfoth, Helge Frieling, Jorge Ponseti, Martin Walter, Henrik Walter, Klaus M. Beier, Boris Schiffer & Tillmann H. C. Kruger (2015). The Neurobiology and Psychology of Pedophilia: Recent Advances and Challenges. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
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  17. Henrik Walter (1997). Authentische Entscheidungen und emotive Neurowissenschaft. Philosophia Naturalis 34 (1):147-174.
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