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  1. Irving Kirsch (forthcoming). The Altered States Hypnosis. Social Research.
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  2. Irving Kirsch & Michael E. Hyland (forthcoming). How Thoughts Affect the Body: A Metatheoretical Framework. Journal of Mind and Behavior.
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  3. William J. McGeown, Annalena Venneri, Irving Kirsch, Luca Nocetti, Kathrine Roberts, Lisa Foan & Giuliana Mazzoni (2012). Suggested Visual Hallucination Without Hypnosis Enhances Activity in Visual Areas of the Brain. Consciousness and Cognition 21 (1):100-116.
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  4. Irving Kirsch (2011). Suggestibility and Suggestive Modulation of the Stroop Effect. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (2):335-336.
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  5. Zoltán Dienes, Elizabeth Brown, Sam Hutton, Irving Kirsch, Giuliana Mazzoni & Daniel B. Wright (2009). Hypnotic Suggestibility, Cognitive Inhibition, and Dissociation. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (4):837-847.
  6. Giuliana Mazzoni, Elisabetta Rotriquenz, Claudia Carvalho, Manila Vannucci, Kathrine Roberts & Irving Kirsch (2009). Suggested Visual Hallucinations in and Out of Hypnosis. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (2):494-499.
  7. William J. McGeown, Giuliana Mazzoni, Annalena Venneri & Irving Kirsch (2009). Hypnotic Induction Decreases Anterior Default Mode Activity. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (4):848-855.
  8. Steven Jay Lynn, Irving Kirsch & Josh Knox (2007). State Debate. In Graham A. Jamieson (ed.), Hypnosis and Conscious States: The Cognitive Neuroscience Perspective. Oxford University Press.
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  9. Steven Jay Lynn, Irving Kirsch, Josh Knox, Oliver Fassler & Scott O. Lilienfeld (2007). Hypnosis and Neuroscience: Implications for the Altered State Debate. In Graham A. Jamieson (ed.), Hypnosis and Conscious States: The Cognitive Neuroscience Perspective. Oxford University Press. 145-165.
     
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  10. Steven Jay Lynn, Irving Kirsch, Josh Knox, Oliver Fassler & Lilienfeld & O. Scott (2007). Hypnosis and Neuroscience: Implications for the Altered State Debate. In Graham Jamieson (ed.), Hypnosis and Conscious States: The Cognitive Neuroscience Perspective. Oup Oxford.
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  11. Irving Kirsch & Steven Jay Lynn (2004). Hypnosis and Will. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (5):667-668.
    Although we are sympathetic to his central thesis about the illusion of will, having previously advanced a similar proposal, Wegner's account of hypnosis is flawed. Hypnotic behavior derives from specific suggestions that are given, rather than from the induction, of trance, and it can be observed in 90% of the population. Thus, it is very pertinent to the illusion of will. However, Wegner exaggerates the loss of subjective will in hypnosis.
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  12. Giuliana A. L. Mazzoni, Elizabeth F. Loftus & Irving Kirsch (2001). Changing Beliefs About Implausible Autobiographical Events: A Little Plausibility Goes a Long Way. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied 7 (1):51.
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  13. Irving Kirsch (1997). Hypnotic Responding and Self-Deception. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (1):118-119.
    As understood by neodissociation and sociocognitive theorists, hypnotic responses are instances of self-deception. Neodissociation theory matches the strict definition of Sackeim and Gur (1978) and sociocognitive theory matches Mele's looser definition. Recent data indicate that many hypnotized individuals deceive themselves into holding conflicting beliefs without dissociating, but others convince themselves that the suggested state of affairs is true without simultaneously holding a contrary belief.
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  14. Irving Kirsch (1991). The Placebo Effect as a Conditioned Response: Failures of the “Litmus Test”. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 14 (1):200-201.
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  15. Irving Kirsch (1986). Role Playing Versus Response Expectancy as Explanations of Hypnotic Behavior. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (3):475.
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