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  1. Ricardo de Oliveira-Souza & Jorge Moll (2012). The Neurology of Morality. In Robyn Langdon & Catriona Mackenzie (eds.), Emotions, Imagination, and Moral Reasoning. Psychology Press.
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  2. Ricardo de Oliveira-Souza, Jorge Moll & Jordan Grafman (2011). Emotion and Social Cognition: Lessons From Contemporary Human Neuroanatomy. Emotion Review 3 (3):310-312.
    Two paradigms have guided emotion research over the past decades. The dual-system view embraces the long-held Western belief, espoused most prominently by decision-making and social cognition researchers, that emotion and reason are often at odds. The integrative view, which asserts that emotion and cognition work synergistically, has been less explored experimentally. However, the integrative view (a) may help explain several findings that are not easily accounted for by the dual-system approach, and (b) is better supported by a growing body of (...)
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  3. Jorge Moll & Ricardo de Oliveira-Souza (2007). Moral Judgments, Emotions and the Utilitarian Brain. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 11 (8):319-321.
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  4. Jorge Moll & Ricardo de Oliveira-Souza (2007). Response to Greene: Moral Sentiments and Reason: Friends or Foes? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 11 (8):323-324.
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  5. Ricardo de Oliveira-Souza, Jorge Moll, Fatima Azevedo Ignacio & Paul J. Eslingerc (2002). Catatonia: A Window Into the Cerebral Underpinnings of Will. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (5):582-584.
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  6. Ricardo de Oliveira-Souza, Jorge Moll, Fátima Azevedo Ignácio & Paul J. Eslingerc (2002). Catatonia: A Window Into the Cerebral Underpinnings of Will. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (5):582-584.
    The will is one of the three pillars of the trilogy of mind that has pervaded Western thought for millennia, the other two being affectivity and cognition (Hilgard 1980). In the past century, the concept of will was imperceptibly replaced by the cognitive-oriented behavioral qualifiers “voluntary,” “goal-directed,” “purposive,” and “executive” (Tranel et al. 1994), and has lost much of its heuristic merits, which are related to the notion of “human autonomy” (Lhermitte 1986). We view catatonia as the clinical expression of (...)
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  7. Paul J. Eslinger, Jorge Moll & Ricardo de Oliveira-Souza (2001). Emotional and Cognitive Processing in Empathy and Moral Behavior. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (1):34-35.
    Within the perception-action framework, the underlying mechanisms of empathy and its related processes of moral behavior need to be investigated. fMRI studies have shown different frontal cortex activation patterns during automatic processing and judgment tasks when stimuli have moral content. Clinical neuropsychological studies reveal different patterns of empathic alterations after dorsolateral versus orbital frontal cortex damage, related to deficient cognitive and emotional processing. These processing streams represent different neural levels and mechanisms underlying empathy.
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