Search results for 'Llinas, Libet, Frith' (try it on Scholar)

408 found
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  1. Gabriel Vacariu (2011). The Mind-Body Problem Today. Open Journal of Philosophy 1 (1):26-34.
    An old philosophical problem, the mind-body problem, has not been yet solved by philosophers or scientists. Even if in cognitive neuroscience has been a stunning development in the last 20 years, the mind-body problem remained unsolved. Even if the majority of researchers in this domain accept the identity theory from an ontological viewpoint, many of them reject this position from an epistemological viewpoint. In this context, I consider that it is quite possible the framework of this problem to be wrong (...)
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  2.  76
    Christopher D. Frith & Shaun Gallagher (2002). Models of the Pathological Mind. Journal of Consciousness Studies 9 (4):57-80.
    Christopher Frith is a research professor at the Functional Imaging Laboratory of the Wellcome Department of Imaging Neuroscience at University College, London. He explores, experimentally, using the techniques of functional brain imaging, the relationship between human consciousness and the brain. His research focuses on questions pertaining to perception, attention, control of action, free will, and awareness of our own mental states and those of others. As the following discussion makes clear, Frith investigates brain systems involved in the choice (...)
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  3. Gabriel Vacariu & Mihai Vacariu (2010). Mind, Life, and Matter in the Hyperverse. University of Bucharest Publishing Company.
    This book is about the epistemologically different worlds (hyperverse) in relationship with the "I", the mind-body problem (Frith, Llinas), Bechtel's mechanisms, Clark's extended mind, Bickle's molecular and cellular cognition, Kauffman's life, quantum mechanics, gravity, hyperspace vs. hyperverse -/- .
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  4.  68
    Benjamin Libet, Walter Sinnott-Armstrong & Lynn Nadel (eds.) (2010). Conscious Will and Responsibility: A Tribute to Benjamin Libet. Oxford University Press.
    Benjamin Libet, Do we have free will? -- Adina L. Roskies, Why Libet's studies don't pose a threat to free will? -- Alfred r. mele, libet on free will : readiness potentials, decisions, and awareness? -- Susan Pockett and Suzanne Purdy, Are voluntary movements initiated preconsciously? : the relationships between readiness potentials, urges, and decisions? -- William P. Banks and Eve A. Isham, Do we really know what we are doing? : implications of reported time of decision for theories of (...)
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  5.  59
    Simon Baron-Cohen, Alan M. Leslie & Uta Frith (1985). Does the Autistic Child Have a “Theory of Mind”? Cognition 21 (1):37-46.
    We use a new model of metarepresentational development to predict a cognitive deficit which could explain a crucial component of the social impairment in childhood autism. One of the manifestations of a basic metarepresentational capacity is a ‘ theory of mind ’. We have reason to believe that autistic children lack such a ‘ theory ’. If this were so, then they would be unable to impute beliefs to others and to predict their behaviour. This hypothesis was tested using Wimmer (...)
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  6.  94
    Sarah-Jayne Blakemore, Daniel M. Wolpert & Christopher D. Frith (2002). Abnormalities in the Awareness of Action. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (6):237-242.
  7.  45
    Mattia Gallotti & Chris Frith (2013). Social Cognition in the We-Mode. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 17 (4):160-165.
  8.  54
    Chris Frith (2012). Explaining Delusions of Control: The Comparator Model 20years On. Consciousness and Cognition 21 (1):52-54.
    Over the last 20 years the comparator model for delusions of control has received considerable support in terms of empirical studies. However, the original version clearly needs to be replaced by a model with a much greater degree of sophistication and specificity. Future developments are likely to involve the specification of the role of dopamine in the model and a generalisation of its explanatory power to the whole range of positive symptoms. However, we will still need to explain why symptoms (...)
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  9.  38
    Chris Frith (2005). The Self in Action: Lessons From Delusions of Control. Consciousness and Cognition 14 (4):752-770.
    Patients with delusions of control are abnormally aware of the sensory consequences of their actions and have difficulty with on-line corrections of movement. As a result they do not feel in control of their movements. At the same time they are strongly aware of the action being intentional. This leads them to believe that their actions are being controlled by an external agent. In contrast, the normal mark of the self in action is that we have very little experience of (...)
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  10. Christopher D. Frith, S. J. Blakemore & D. Wolpert (2000). Explaining the Symptoms of Schizophrenia: Abnormalities in the Awareness of Action. Brain Research Reviews 31 (2):357-363.
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  11. Noam Sagiv & Chris D. Frith (2013). Synesthesia and Consciousness. In Julia Simner & Edward Hubbard (eds.), Oxford Handbook of Synesthesia. Oxford University Press 924--940.
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  12.  33
    H. L. Gallagher & C. D. Frith (2003). Functional Imaging of 'Theory of Mind'. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7 (2):77-83.
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  13. Sarah-Jayne Blakemore & Chris Frith (2003). Self-Awareness and Action. Current Opinion in Neurobiology. Special Issue 13 (2):219-224.
  14. Christopher D. Frith (2002). Attention to Action and Awareness of Other Minds. Consciousness and Cognition 11 (4):481-487.
    We have only limited awareness of the system by which we control our actions and this limited awareness does not seem to be concerned with the control of action. Awareness of choosing one action rather than another comes after the choice has been made, while awareness of initiating an action occurs before the movement has begun. These temporal differences bind together in consciousness the intention to act and the consequences of the action. This creates our sense of agency. Activity in (...)
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  15.  5
    P. C. Fletcher, F. Happé, U. Frith, S. C. Baker, R. J. Dolan, R. S. Frackowiak & C. D. Frith (1995). Other Minds in the Brain: A Functional Imaging Study of "Theory of Mind" in Story Comprehension. Cognition 57 (2):109-128.
  16.  11
    Uta Frith & Francesca Happé (1994). Autism: Beyond “Theory of Mind”. Cognition 50 (1-3):115-132.
  17. U. Frith & F. Happe (1999). Theory of Mind and Self-Consciousness: What is It Like to Be Autistic? Mind and Language 14 (1):1-22.
  18.  2
    John Morton & Uta Frith (1993). What Lesson for Dyslexia From Down's Syndrome? Comments on Cossu, Rossini, and Marshall. Cognition 48 (3):289-296.
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  19.  16
    Riccardo Fusaroli, Bahador Bahrami, Karsten Olsen, Andreas Roepstorff, Geraint Rees, Chris Frith & Kristian Tylén (2012). Coming to Terms: Quantifying the Benefits of Linguistic Coordination. Psychological Science 23 (8):931-939.
    Sharing a public language facilitates particularly efficient forms of joint perception and action by giving interlocutors refined tools for directing attention and aligning conceptual models and action. We hypothesized that interlocutors who flexibly align their linguistic practices and converge on a shared language will improve their cooperative performance on joint tasks. To test this prediction, we employed a novel experimental design, in which pairs of participants cooperated linguistically to solve a perceptual task. We found that dyad members generally showed a (...)
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  20.  18
    Nicholas Shea, Annika Boldt, Dan Bang, Nick Yeung, Cecilia Heyes & Chris D. Frith (2014). Supra-Personal Cognitive Control and Metacognition. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 18 (4):186–193.
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  21. Geraint Rees, C. Russell, Christopher D. Frith & Julia Driver (1999). Inattentional Blindness Versus Inattentional Amnesia for Fixated but Ignored Words. Science 286 (5449):2504-7.
  22.  60
    Diane Beck, Geraint Rees, Christopher D. Frith & Nilli Lavie (2001). Neural Correlates of Change Detection and Change Blindness. Nature Neuroscience 4 (6):645-650.
  23.  20
    Lucy Frith (2012). Symbiotic Empirical Ethics: A Practical Methodology. Bioethics 26 (4):198-206.
    Like any discipline, bioethics is a developing field of academic inquiry; and recent trends in scholarship have been towards more engagement with empirical research. This ‘empirical turn’ has provoked extensive debate over how such ‘descriptive’ research carried out in the social sciences contributes to the distinctively normative aspect of bioethics. This paper will address this issue by developing a practical research methodology for the inclusion of data from social science studies into ethical deliberation. This methodology will be based on a (...)
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  24.  37
    Chris Frith, Richard Perry & Erik Lumer (1999). The Neural Correlates of Conscious Experience: An Experimental Framework. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 3 (3):105-114.
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  25. Uta Frith & Elisabeth Hill (eds.) (2004). Autism: Mind and Brain. OUP Oxford.
    Autism: Mind and Brain provides a comprehensive overview of the latest research on autism and highlights new techniques that will progress future understanding. With contributions from leaders in autism research, the book describes the latest advances, discusses ways forward for future research, and presents new techniques for understanding this complex disorder.
     
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  26.  52
    Kristian Tylén, Ethan Weed, Mikkel Wallentin, Andreas Roepstorff & Chris D. Frith (2010). Language as a Tool for Interacting Minds. Mind and Language 25 (1):3-29.
    What is the role of language in social interaction? What does language bring to social encounters? We argue that language can be conceived of as a tool for interacting minds, enabling especially effective and flexible forms of social coordination, perspective-taking and joint action. In a review of evidence from a broad range of disciplines, we pursue elaborations of the language-as-a-tool metaphor, exploring four ways in which language is employed in facilitation of social interaction. We argue that language dramatically extends the (...)
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  27.  3
    Dan Bang, Riccardo Fusaroli, Kristian Tylén, Karsten Olsen, Peter E. Latham, Jennifer Y. F. Lau, Andreas Roepstorff, Geraint Rees, Chris D. Frith & Bahador Bahrami (2014). Does Interaction Matter? Testing Whether a Confidence Heuristic Can Replace Interaction in Collective Decision-Making. Consciousness and Cognition 26:13-23.
    In a range of contexts, individuals arrive at collective decisions by sharing confidence in their judgements. This tendency to evaluate the reliability of information by the confidence with which it is expressed has been termed the ‘confidence heuristic’. We tested two ways of implementing the confidence heuristic in the context of a collective perceptual decision-making task: either directly, by opting for the judgement made with higher confidence, or indirectly, by opting for the faster judgement, exploiting an inverse correlation between confidence (...)
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  28.  8
    Kamila E. Sip, Andreas Roepstorff, William McGregor & Chris D. Frith (2008). Detecting Deception: The Scope and Limits. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 12 (2):48-53.
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  29.  1
    Andreas Roepstorff & Chris Frith (2004). What's at the Top in the Top-Down Control of Action? Script-Sharing and 'Top-Top' Control of Action in Cognitive Experiments. Psychological Research 68 (2-3):189--198.
    The distinction between bottom-up and top-down control of action has been central in cognitive psychology, and, subsequently, in functional neuroimaging. While the model has proven successful in describing central mechanisms in cognitive experiments, it has serious shortcomings in explaining how top-down control is established. In particular, questions as to what is at the top in top-down control lead us to a controlling homunculus located in a mythical brain region with outputs and no inputs. Based on a discussion of recent brain (...)
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  30.  38
    Uta Frith & Frederique de Vignemont (2005). Egocentrism, Allocentrism, and Asperger Syndrome. Consciousness and Cognition 14 (4):719-738.
    In this paper, we attempt to make a distinction between egocentrism and allocentrism in social cognition, based on the distinction that is made in visuo-spatial perception. We propose that it makes a difference to mentalizing whether the other person can be understood using an egocentric (‘‘you'') or an allocentric (‘‘he/ she/they'') stance. Within an egocentric stance, the other person is represented in relation to the self. By contrast, within an allocentric stance, the existence or mental state of the other person (...)
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  31. Bryan Paton, Joshua Skewes, Chris Frith & Jakob Hohwy (2013). Skull-Bound Perception and Precision Optimization Through Culture. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (3):222-222.
    Clark acknowledges but resists the indirect mind–world relation inherent in prediction error minimization (PEM). But directness should also be resisted. This creates a puzzle, which calls for reconceptualization of the relation. We suggest that a causal conception captures both aspects. With this conception, aspects of situated cognition, social interaction and culture can be understood as emerging through precision optimization.
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  32. Chris D. Frith (2007). The Social Brain? In Nathan Emery, Nicola Clayton & Chris Frith (eds.), Social Intelligence: From Brain to Culture. OUP Oxford
     
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  33.  34
    Geraint Rees, E. Wojciulik, Karen Clarke, Masud Husain, Christopher D. Frith & Julia Driver (2000). Unconscious Activation of Visual Cortex in the Damaged Right Hemisphere of a Parietal Patient with Extinction. Brain 123 (8):1624-1633.
  34.  8
    Ramsey M. Raafat, Nick Chater & Chris Frith (2009). Herding in Humans. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 13 (10):420-428.
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  35.  93
    Jakob Hohwy & Christopher D. Frith (2004). Can Neuroscience Explain Consciousness? Journal of Consciousness Studies 11 (7-8):180-198.
    Cognitive neuroscience aspires to explain how the brain produces conscious states. Many people think this aspiration is threatened by the subjective nature of introspective reports, as well as by certain philosophical arguments. We propose that good neuroscientific explanations of conscious states can consolidate an interpretation of introspective reports, in spite of their subjective nature. This is because the relative quality of explanations can be evaluated on independent, methodological grounds. To illustrate, we review studies that suggest that aspects of the feeling (...)
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  36.  11
    Claudio Tennie, Uta Frith & Chris D. Frith (2010). Reputation Management in the Age of the World-Wide Web. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 14 (11):482-488.
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  37.  9
    Antonia F. De C. Hamilton, Rachel Brindley & Uta Frith (2009). Visual Perspective Taking Impairment in Children with Autistic Spectrum Disorder. Cognition 113 (1):37-44.
  38.  49
    Lucy Frith (2010). Empirical Ethics: A Growing Area of Bioethics. Clinical Ethics 5 (2):51-53.
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  39.  43
    Geraint Rees, E. Wojciulik, Karen Clarke, Masud Husain & Christopher D. Frith (2002). Neural Correlates of Conscious and Unconscious Vision in Parietal Extinction. Neurocase 8 (5):387-393.
  40.  1
    Lucy Frith, Bridget Young & Kerry Woolfall (2014). Patient and Public Participation in Health Care: Can We Do It Better? American Journal of Bioethics 14 (6):17-18.
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  41.  29
    L. Frith (2002). Life Choices: A Hastings Center Introduction to Bioethics, 2nd Edn.: Edited by J H Howell, W F Sale. Georgetown University Press, 2000, Pound25.25 (Pb), Pp 601. ISBN 0-87840-757-X. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Ethics 28 (2):131-a-131.
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  42.  15
    Sarah-Jayne Blakemore, Joel Winston & Uta Frith (2004). Social Cognitive Neuroscience: Where Are We Heading? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 8 (5):216-222.
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  43.  12
    Karin Landerl, Heinz Wimmer & Uta Frith (1997). The Impact of Orthographic Consistency on Dyslexia: A German-English Comparison. Cognition 63 (3):315-334.
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  44. Christopher D. Frith & Hakwan C. Lau (2006). The Problem of Introspection. Consciousness and Cognition 15 (4):761-764.
  45.  6
    Chris Frith (2002). How Can We Share Experiences? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (9):374.
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  46.  6
    Karl J. Friston, Rebecca Lawson & Chris D. Frith (2013). On Hyperpriors and Hypopriors: Comment on Pellicano and Burr. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 17 (1):1.
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  47.  23
    Sarah-Jayne Blakemore & Chris Frith (2003). Disorders of Self-Monitoring and the Symptoms of Schizophrenia. In Tilo Kircher & Anthony S. David (eds.), The Self in Neuroscience and Psychiatry. Cambridge University Press 407--424.
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  48.  14
    Nathan Emery, Nicola Clayton & Chris Frith (eds.) (2007). Social Intelligence: From Brain to Culture. OUP Oxford.
    Why are humans so clever? This book explores the idea that this cleverness has evolved through the increasing complexity of social groups. It brings together contributions from leaders in the field, examining social intelligence in different animal species and exploring its development, evolution and the brain systems upon which it depends.
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  49.  30
    Christopher D. Frith (1996). The Role of the Prefrontal Cortex in Self-Consciousness: The Case of Auditory Hallucinations. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London B 351:1505-12.
  50.  3
    Lucy Frith (2013). Donor Conception and Mandatory Paternity Testing: The Right to Know and the Right to Be Told. American Journal of Bioethics 13 (5):50-52.
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