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Jeffrey A. Gray [29]Jeffrey Gray [6]
  1.  10
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1982). Précis of The Neuropsychology of Anxiety: An Enquiry Into the Functions of the Septo-Hippocampal System. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 5 (3):469.
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  2.  3
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1993). Consciousness, Schizophrenia and Scientific Theory. In G. R. Bock & James L. Marsh (eds.), Experimental and Theoretical Studies of Consciousness. (Ciba Foundation Symposium 174) 174--263.
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  3.  2
    Jeffrey A. Gray & Ilan Baruch (1987). Don't Leave the “Psych” Out of Neuropsychology. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (2):215.
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  4.  36
    Jeffrey A. Gray (2004). Consciousness: Creeping Up on the Hard Problem. Oxford University Press.
    This important new book analyses these core issues and reviews the evidence from both introspection and experiment.
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  5.  87
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1995). The Contents of Consciousness: A Neuropsychological Conjecture. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (4):659-76.
    Drawing on previous models of anxiety, intermediate memory, the positive symptoms of schizophrenia, and goal-directed behaviour, a neuropsychological hypothesis is proposed for the generation of the contents of consciousness. It is suggested that these correspond to the outputs of a comparator that, on a moment-by-moment basis, compares the current state of the organism's perceptual world with a predicted state. An outline is given of the information-processing functions of the comparator system and of the neural systems which mediate them. The hypothesis (...)
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  6.  26
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1990). Brain Systems That Mediate Both Emotion and Cognition. Cognition and Emotion 4 (3):269-288.
  7.  61
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1971). The Mind-Brain Identity Theory as a Scientific Hypothesis. Philosophical Quarterly 21 (July):247-254.
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  8.  4
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1980). On the Difference Between Pain and Fear. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (2):310.
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  9.  1
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1979). Is There Any Need for Conditioning in Eysenck's Conditioning Model of Neurosis? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 2 (2):169-171.
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  10.  1
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1979). Spatial Mapping Only a Special Case of Hippocampal Function. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 2 (4):501-503.
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  11. Jeffrey A. Gray (2005). Synesthesia: A Window on the Hard Problem of Consciousness. In Lynn C. Robertson & Noam Sagiv (eds.), Synesthesia: Perspectives From Cognitive Neuroscience. Oxford University Press 127-146.
  12.  7
    Jeffrey Gray (2003). How Are Qualia Coupled to Functions? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7 (5):192-194.
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  13.  92
    Jeffrey A. Gray & Nunn J. Chopping S. (2002). Implications of Synaesthesia for Functionalism: Theory and Experiments. Journal of Consciousness Studies 9 (12):5-31.
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  14.  47
    Catherine M. Herba, Maike Heining, Andrew W. Young, Michael Browning, Philip J. Benson, Mary L. Phillips & Jeffrey A. Gray (2007). Conscious and Nonconscious Discrimination of Facial Expressions. Visual Cognition 15 (1):36-47.
  15.  57
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1998). Creeping Up on the Hard Question of Consciousness. In Stuart R. Hameroff, Alfred W. Kaszniak & A. C. Scott (eds.), Toward a Science of Consciousness Ii. MIT Press
  16.  11
    Barbara Finlay, Paul Bloom & Jeffrey Gray (2003). A Message From the New Editors. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26 (1):2-2.
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  17.  12
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1995). Consciousness: What is the Problem and How Should It Be Addressed? Journal of Consciousness Studies 2 (1):5-9.
    [opening paragraph]: Imagine you are a scientist from Mars observing Gary Kasparov playing a tournament with a chess computer. Would you have any reason to postulate consciousness in one player, but not the other? What is consciousness? How does the body produce it, and what is it for? Most people do not realize that there is a problem here because our conscious experience is the thing we know best. We are all familiar with the colours, smells and scenes around us, (...)
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  18.  11
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1995). Consciousness and its (Dis)Contents. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (4):703-722.
    The first claim in the target article was that there is as yet no transparent, causal account of the relations between consciousness and brain-and-behaviour. That claim remains firm. The second claim was that the contents of consciousness consist, psychologically, of the outputs of a comparator system; the third consisted of a description of the brain mechanisms proposed to instantiate the comparator. In order to defend these claims against criticism, it has been necessary to clarify the distinction between consciousness-as-such and the (...)
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  19.  8
    John D. Sinden, Helen Hodges & Jeffrey A. Gray (1995). Neural Transplantation and Recovery of Cognitive Function. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (1):10-35.
    Cognitive deficits were produced in rats by different methods of damaging the brain: chronic ingestion of alcohol, causing widespread damage to diffuse cholinergic and aminergic projection systems; lesions (by local injection of the excitotoxins, ibotenate, quisqualate, and AMPA) of the nuclei of origin of the forebrain cholinergic projection system (FCPS), which innervates the neocortex and hippocampal formation; transient cerebral ischaemia, producing focal damage especially in the CA1 pyramidal cells of the dorsal hippocampus; and lesions (by local injection of the neurotoxin, (...)
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  20.  4
    John D. Sinden, Helen Hodges & Jeffrey A. Gray (1995). Grafts and the Art of Mind's Reconstruction. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (1):79-86.
    The use of neural transplantation to alleviate cognitive deficits is still in its infancy. We have an inadequate understanding of the deficits induced by different types of brain damage and their homologies in animal models against which to assess graft-induced recovery, and of the ways in which graft growth and function are influenced by factors within the host brain and the environment in which the host is operating. Further, use of fetal tissue may only be a transitory phase in the (...)
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  21. Jeffrey Gray (2006). Consciousness: Creeping Up on the Hard Problem. Oxford University Press Uk.
    How does conscious experience arise out of the functioning of the human brain? How is it related to the behaviour that it accompanies? How does the perceived world relate to the real world? Between them, these three questions constitute what is commonly known as the Hard Problem of consciousness. Despite vast knowledge of the relationship between brain and behaviour, and rapid advances in our knowledge of how brain activity correlates with conscious experience, the answers to all three questions remain controversial, (...)
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  22.  20
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1998). Abnormal Contents of Consciousness: The Transition From Automatic to Controlled Processing. In H. Jasper, L. Descarries, V. Castellucci & S. Rossignol (eds.), Consciousness: At the Frontiers of Neuroscience. Lippincott-Raven
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  23.  2
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1982). On the Classification of the Emotions. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 5 (3):431.
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  24. Jeffrey A. Gray (1999). Cognition, Emotion, Conscious Experience and the Brain. In Tim Dalgleish & M. J. Powers (eds.), Handbook of Cognition and Emotion. Wiley
  25.  5
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1965). Relation Between Stimulus Intensity and Operant Response Rate as a Function of Discrimination Training and Drive. Journal of Experimental Psychology 69 (1):9.
  26.  6
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1991). What is the Relation Between Language and Consciousness? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 14 (4):679.
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  27.  7
    Steven H. Jones, Jeffrey A. Gray & David R. Hemsley (1993). Differences in Selective Processing of Nonemotional Information Between Agoraphobic and Normal Subjects. Cognition and Emotion 7 (6):531-544.
  28.  3
    Jeffrey Gray (2002). It's Time to Move On From Philosophy to Science. Journal of Consciousness Studies 9 (11):49-51.
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  29.  2
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1982). On Mapping Anxiety. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 5 (3):506.
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  30.  9
    Jeffrey A. Gray (1999). But the Schizophrenia Connection . . Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (3):523-524.
    As well as data indicating relationships (emphasised in the target article) (1) between dopaminergic transmission in the nucleus accumbens and positive incentive motivation, and (2) between dopaminergic transmission and extraversion, other data (not accounted for by the hypotheses developed in the target article) indicate relationships (3) between accumbens dopaminergic transmission and cognitive, especially perceptual, processes that are disrupted in schizophrenia, and (4) between dopaminergic transmission and psychoticism. The tension between relationships 1 + 2 and 3 + 4 is discussed and (...)
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  31. Jeffrey Gray (2002). The Sound Of One Hand Clapping. Psyche 8.
    The 'non-sensory' feelings of familiarity, rightness and tip-of-the-tongue postulated in the target article all find a natural explanation within existing models, including Gray's comparator model, of the way in which top-down and bottom-up processing interact to select the contents of consciousness.
     
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  32.  3
    Veena Kumari, David R. Hemsley, Paul A. Cotter, Stuart A. Checkley & Jeffrey A. Gray (1998). Haloperidol-Induced Mood and Retrieval of Happy and Unhappy Memories. Cognition and Emotion 12 (4):497-508.
  33.  2
    Jeffrey A. Gray, John Sinden & Helen Hodges (1994). Psychoarithmetic or Pick Your Own? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 17 (3):478-479.
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  34.  1
    Jeffrey Gray (2001). No Easy Answers to Hard or Easy Questions. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (1):191-193.
    What makes conscious experiences necessary for in- formation processing or behaviour (no one knows)? Would it be easier first to divide consciousness into different levels (probably not)? Is consciousness tied to information processing or brain states (no one knows)? Would the target article's comparator be improved by adding a continuously adjusting feedback (probably not)?
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  35. Jeffrey A. Gray (1970). Sodium Amobarbital, the Hippocampal Theta Rhythm, and the Partial Reinforcement Extinction Effect. Psychological Review 77 (5):465-480.
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