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  1. Stephen M. Casner & Jonathan W. Schooler (2015). Vigilance Impossible: Diligence, Distraction, and Daydreaming All Lead to Failures in a Practical Monitoring Task. Consciousness and Cognition 35:33-41.
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  2. Claire M. Zedelius, James M. Broadway & Jonathan W. Schooler (2015). Motivating Meta-Awareness of Mind Wandering: A Way to Catch the Mind in Flight? Consciousness and Cognition 36:44-53.
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  3. Benjamin Baird, Jonathan Smallwood, Daniel Jf Fishman, Michael D. Mrazek & Jonathan W. Schooler (2013). Unnoticed Intrusions: Dissociations of Meta-Consciousness in Thought Suppression. Consciousness and Cognition 22 (3):1003-1012.
    The current research investigates the interaction between thought suppression and individuals’ explicit awareness of their thoughts. Participants in three experiments attempted to suppress thoughts of a prior romantic relationship and their success at doing so was measured using a combination of self-catching and experience-sampling. In addition to thoughts that individuals spontaneously noticed, individuals were frequently caught engaging in thoughts of their previous partner at experience-sampling probes. Furthermore, probe-caught thoughts were: associated with stronger decoupling of attention from the environment, more likely (...)
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  4. Rhiannon E. Hart & Jonathan W. Schooler (2012). Suppression of Novel Stimuli: Changes in Accessibility of Suppressed Nonverbalizable Shapes. Consciousness and Cognition 21 (3):1541-1546.
    Recently, a new method of considering successful intentional thought suppression has emerged. This method, the think/no-think paradigm has been utilized over a multitude of settings and has fairly robustly demonstrated the ability to interfere with memory recall. The following experiment examined the effect of intentional thought suppression on recognition memory of nonverbalizeable shapes. In this experiment, participants learned word–shape targets. For some of the pairs, they rehearsed the shape when presented with the word; for others, they suppressed the shape when (...)
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  5. Benjamin Baird, Jonathan Smallwood & Jonathan W. Schooler (2011). Back to the Future: Autobiographical Planning and the Functionality of Mind-Wandering. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (4):1604-1611.
    Given that as much as half of human thought arises in a stimulus independent fashion, it would seem unlikely that such thoughts would play no functional role in our lives. However, evidence linking the mind-wandering state to performance decrement has led to the notion that mind-wandering primarily represents a form of cognitive failure. Based on previous work showing a prospective bias to mind-wandering, the current study explores the hypothesis that one potential function of spontaneous thought is to plan and anticipate (...)
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  6. Jonathan W. Schooler, Jonathan Smallwood, Kalina Christoff, Todd C. Handy, Erik D. Reichle & Michael A. Sayette (2011). Meta-Awareness, Perceptual Decoupling and the Wandering Mind. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 15 (7):319-326.
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  7. Jonathan Smallwood, Jonathan W. Schooler, David J. Turk, Sheila J. Cunningham, Phebe Burns & C. Neil Macrae (2011). Self-Reflection and the Temporal Focus of the Wandering Mind. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (4):1120-1126.
    Current accounts suggest that self-referential thought serves a pivotal function in the human ability to simulate the future during mind-wandering. Using experience sampling, this hypothesis was tested in two studies that explored the extent to which self-reflection impacts both retrospection and prospection during mind-wandering. Study 1 demonstrated that a brief period of self-reflection yielded a prospective bias during mind-wandering such that participants’ engaged more frequently in spontaneous future than past thought. In Study 2, individual differences in the strength of self-referential (...)
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  8. Jonathan Smallwood & Jonathan W. Schooler (2009). Mind-Wandering. In Bayne Tim, Cleeremans Axel & Wilken Patrick (eds.), The Oxford Companion to Consciousness. Oxford University Press 443--445.
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  9. Jonathan W. Schooler & Charles A. Schreiber (2005). To Know or Not to Know: Consciousness, Meta-Consciousness, and Motivation. In Joseph P. Forgas, Kipling D. Williams & Simon M. Laham (eds.), Social Motivation: Conscious and Unconscious Processes. Cambridge University Press 351-372.
  10. Jonathan W. Schooler (2004). Experience, Meta-Consciousness, and the Paradox of Introspection. Journal of Consciousness Studies 11 (7):17-39.
    Introspection is paradoxical in that it is simultaneously so compelling yet so elusive. This paradox emerges because although experience itself is indisputable, our ability to explicitly characterize experience is often inadequate. Ultimately, the accuracy of introspective reports depends on individuals' imperfect ability to take stock of their experience. Although there is no ideal yardstick for assessing introspection, examination of the degree to which self-reports systematically covary with the environmental, behavioural, and physiological concomitants of experience can help to establish the correspondence (...)
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  11. Jonathan W. Schooler (2002). Establishing a Legitimate Relationship with Introspection: Response to Jack and Roepstorff. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (9):371-372.
  12. Jonathan W. Schooler (2002). Re-Representing Consciousness: Dissociations Between Experience and Meta-Consciousness. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (8):339-344.
  13. Jonathan W. Schooler & Erich Eich (2000). Memory for Emotional Events. In Endel Tulving (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Memory. Oxford University Press 379--392.
     
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  14. Jonathan W. Schooler & Sonya Dougal (1999). The Symbiosis of Subjective and Experimental Approaches to Intuition. Journal of Consciousness Studies 6 (2-3):2-3.
    We all have had convictions that we were unable to substantiate on a purely logical basis. Such intuitive experiences have intrigued philosophers for centuries, although the construct of intuition as such has generally been given an undeserved cold shoulder by researchers. As Peugeot, in this issue, observes, ‘It is therefore very surprising that so few studies have been dedicated to the study of the subjective experience which is associated with it’ . Peugeot is correct in her observation that modern research (...)
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  15. Jonathan D. Cohen & Jonathan W. Schooler (eds.) (1997). Scientific Approaches to Consciousness. Lawrence Erlbaum.
  16. Jonathan W. Schooler & S. M. Fiore (1997). Consciousness and the Limits of Language: You Can't Always Say What You Think or Think What You Say. In Jonathan D. Cohen & Jonathan W. Schooler (eds.), Scientific Approaches to Consciousness. Lawrence Erlbaum 241--257.
  17. Jonathan W. Schooler (1994). Seeking the Core: The Issues and Evidence Surrounding Recovered Accounts of Sexual Trauma. Consciousness and Cognition 3 (3-4):452-469.
    This review identifies some of the many layers that surround and potentially obscure the emotionally charged topic of recovered accounts of childhood abuse. Consideration of the, admittedly often indirect, evidence provides suggestive support for many of the components of both recovered and fabricated memories of abuse. With respect to recovered memories the available evidence suggests that: although the prior accessibility of a memory may be difficult to determine, recovered memory reports can sometimes be corroborated with respect to their correspondence to (...)
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  18. Jonathan W. Schooler, Stellan Ohlsson & Kevin Brooks (1993). Thoughts Beyond Words: When Language Overshadows Insight. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 122 (2):166.
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  19. Jonathan W. Schooler & Douglas J. Herrmann (1992). There is More to Episodic Memory Than Just Episodes. In Martin A. Conway, David C. Rubin, H. Spinnler & W. Wagenaar (eds.), Theoretical Perspectives on Autobiographical Memory. Kluwer 241--262.
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  20. Elizabeth F. Loftus & Jonathan W. Schooler (1984). Recoding Processes in Memory. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 7 (2):246.
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