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  1. Shona M. Tritt, Michael Inzlicht & Jordan B. Peterson (2014). Confounding Valence and Arousal: What Really Underlies Political Orientation? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (3):330-331.
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  2. Jacob B. Hirsh, Raymond A. Mar & Jordan B. Peterson (2013). Personal Narratives as the Highest Level of Cognitive Integration. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (3):216-217.
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  3. Jordan B. Peterson (2007). A Psycho-Ontological Analysis of Genesis 2-6. Archive for the Psychology of Religion 29 (1):87-125.
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  4. Matthew S. Shane & Jordan B. Peterson (2007). An Evaluation of Early and Late Stage Attentional Processing of Positive and Negative Information in Dysphoria. Cognition and Emotion 21 (4):789-815.
  5. Jordan B. Peterson (2006). Religion, Sovereignty, Natural Rights, and the Constituent Elements of Experience. Archive for the Psychology of Religion 28 (1):135-180.
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  6. Azim F. Shariff & Jordan B. Peterson (2005). Anticipatory Consciousness, Libet's Veto and a Close-Enough Theory of Free Will. In Ralph D. Ellis & Natika Newton (eds.), Consciousness & Emotion: Agency, Conscious Choice, and Selective Perception. John Benjamins.
  7. Jordan B. Peterson (2000). Awareness May Be Existence as Well as (Higher-Order) Thought. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (2):214-215.
    Rolls attributes to consciousness the functions of reflection, planning, and error-correction. Neuropsychologically grounded cybernetic theory provides an analogous, broader conceptualization: consciousness constructs goals (and plans), alters the valence of goal-related phenomena, registers error-signals, and explores unexpected circumstances (reconfiguring goals and plans as necessary). Consciousness plays a fundamental unrecognized ontological role, as well, conferring the status of “discriminable object” on select aspects of otherwise indeterminate “being.”.
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  8. Jordan B. Peterson & Colin G. DeYoung (2000). Metaphoric Threat is More Real Than Real Threat. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (6):992-993.
    Dreams represent threat, but appear to do so metaphorically more often than realistically. The metaphoric representation of threat allows it to be conceptualized in a manner that is constant across situations (as what is common to all threats begins to be understood and portrayed). This also means that response to threat can come to be represented in some way that works across situations. Conscious access to dream imagery, and subsequent social communication of that imagery, can facilitate this generalized adaptive process, (...)
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  9. Jordan B. Peterson (1985). Persons and the Problem of Interaction. Modern Schoolman 62 (January):131-38.
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