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Julian Hochberg [13]Julian E. Hochberg [3]
  1. Julian Hochberg (forthcoming). The Perception of Pictorial Representations. Social Research.
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  2. Julian Hochberg (2003). Backdrop, Flat, and Prop: The Stage for Active Perceptual Inquiry. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26 (4):414-415.
    Lehar's revival of phenomenology and his all-encompassing Gestalt Bubble model are ambitious and stimulating. I offer an illustrated caution about phenomenology, a more fractured alternative to his Bubble model, and two lines of phenomena that may disqualify his isomorphism. I think a perceptual-inquiry model can contend.
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  3. Julian Hochberg (2001). Direct Information on the Cutting Room Floor. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (1):107-108.
    Norman's assigning of the constructivist percept-percept coupling approach and the ecological affordances approach to the ventral and dorsal visual systems, respectively, makes a more workable metatheory than each taken separately, but brings both under closer inspection.
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  4. Julian Hochberg (2001). In the Mind's Eye: Perceptual Coupling and Sensorimotor Contingencies. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (5):986-986.
    The theoretical proposal that perceptual experience be thought of as expectancies about sensorimotor contingencies, rather than as expressions of mental representations, is endorsed; examples that effectively enforce that view are discussed; and one example (of perceptual coupling) that seems to demand a mental representation, with all of the diagnostic value such a tool would have, is raised for consideration.
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  5. Julian Hochberg (2001). TEC – Some Problems and Some Prospects. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (5):888-889.
    The Theory of Event Coding (TEC) is a significant contribution to the study of purposeful perceptual behavior, and can be made more so by recognizing a major context (the work of Tolman, Liberman, Neisser); some significant problems (tightening predictions and defining distal stimuli); and an extremely important area of potential application (ongoing anticipation and perceptual inquiry, as in reading and movies).
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  6. Julian Hochberg (1999). Perception as Purposeful Inquiry: We Elect Where to Direct Each Glance, and Determine What is Encoded Within and Between Glances. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (4):619-620.
    In agreement with Barsalou's point that perceptions are not the records or the products of a recording system, and with a nod to an older system in which perception is an activity of testing what future glances bring, I argue that the behavior of perceptual inquiry necessarily makes choices in what is sampled; in what and how the sample is encoded, and what structure across samples is pursued and tested; and when to conclude the inquiry. Much of this (...)
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  7. Julian Hochberg (1989). The Perception of Moving Images. Iris 9:41-68.
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  8. Julian Hochberg (1981). On Cognition in Perception: Perceptual Coupling and Unconscious Inference. Cognition 10 (1-3):127-134.
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  9. Julian Hochberg & Leon Festinger (1979). Is There Curvature Adaptation Not Attributable to Purely Intravisual Phenomena? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 2 (1):71.
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  10. Julian Hochberg (1970). Attention, Organization, and Consciousness. In D. Mostofsky (ed.), Attention: Contemporary Theory and Analysis. Appleton-Century-Crofts. 99--124.
  11. Julian Hochberg & Virginia Brooks (1958). Effects of Previously Associated Annoying Stimuli (Auditory) on Visual Recognition Thresholds. Journal of Experimental Psychology 55 (5):490.
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  12. Julian E. Hochberg & Jacob Beck (1954). Apparent Spatial Arrangement and Perceived Brightness. Journal of Experimental Psychology 47 (4):263.
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  13. Julian Hochberg & Edward McAlister (1954). "A Quantitative Approach to Figural Goodness": Erratum. Journal of Experimental Psychology 47 (2):136-136.
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  14. Julian Hochberg & Edward McAlister (1953). A Quantitative Approach, to Figural "Goodness". Journal of Experimental Psychology 46 (5):361.
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  15. Julian E. Hochberg, William Triebel & Gideon Seaman (1951). Color Adaptation Under Conditions of Homogeneous Visual Stimulation (Ganzfeld). Journal of Experimental Psychology 41 (2):153.
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  16. Julian E. Hochberg (1950). Figure-Ground Reversal as a Function of Visual Satiation. Journal of Experimental Psychology 40 (5):682.
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