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  1. Kevin Sauvé (1999). Gamma-Band Synchronous Oscillations: Recent Evidence Regarding Their Functional Significance. Consciousness and Cognition 8 (2):213-224.
    How do our brains represent distinct objects in consciousness? In order to consciously distinguish between objects, our brains somehow selectively bind together activity patterns of spatially intermingled neurons that simultaneously represent similar and dissimilar features of distinct objects. Gamma-band synchronous oscillations of neuroelectrical activity have been hypothesized to be a mechanism used by our brains to generate and bind conscious sensations to represent distinct objects. Most experiments relating GSO to specific features of consciousness have been published only in the last (...)
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  2. Kevin Sauvé (1998). Filled-in Sensations: The Primordial Species of Imagery? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (6):771-772.
    Filled-in sensations exhibit a distinctive mélange of causal features, resembling perceptual sensations in some respects and imagery in others. This commentary identifies several of these shared causal features and advances the hypothesis that filled-in sensations may constitute the primordial species of imagery, the evolutionary neurofunctional precursor of paradigmatic forms of imagery.
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  3. Kevin Sauvé (1995). Gauthier, Property Rights, and Future Generations. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 25 (2):163 - 176.
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  4. Kevin Sauvé (1994). Brooke Noel Moore and Kenneth Bruder, Philosophy: The Power of Ideas, Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 14 (4):280-281.
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