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N. Georgieff [8]Nicolas Georgieff [3]
  1. Philippe Fossati Allilaire, Frédérique de Vignemont, Tiziana Zalla, Andrés Posada, Anne Louvegnez, Olivier Koenig, Nicolas Georgieff, Nicolas Franck, Arnaud DÕArgembeau & Martial Van der Linden (2006). Cédric Lemogne, Pascale Piolino, Stéphanie Friszer, Astrid Claret, Nathalie Girault, Roland Jouvent, Jean-François. Consciousness and Cognition 15:232-233.
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  2. F. Devignemont, T. Zalla, A. PosAda, A. Louvegnez, O. KOenig, N. Georgieff & N. FraNck (2006). Mental Rotation in Schizophrenia. Consciousness and Cognition 15 (2):295-309.
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  3. I. A. Noveck, R. Guelminger, N. Georgieff & N. Labruyere (2006). What Autism Can Reveal About Every ... Not Sentences. Journal of Semantics 24 (1):73-90.
    The sentence Every horse did not jump over the fence can be interpreted with the negation taking scope over the quantifier (i.e. not every horse jumped) or with the quantifier Every taking scope over the negation (ultimately providing the reading no horse jumped). Beginning with Musolino, Crain and Thornton (2000), much work has shown that while adults typically adopt a Not every reading in ‘2-of-3’ contexts (e.g. where 2-of-3 horses jump over a fence), children do not and often produce None (...)
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  4. Marc Jeannerod, Chloe Farrer, Nicolas Franck, Pierre Fourneret, Andres Posada, Elena Daprati & Nicolas Georgieff (2003). Action Recognition in Normal and Schizophrenic Subjects. In Tilo Kircher & Anthony S. David (eds.), The Self in Neuroscience and Psychiatry. Cambridge University Press. 380.
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  5. A. Posada, N. Franck, N. Georgieff & M. Jeannerod (2001). Anticipating Incoming Events: An Impaired Cognitive Process in Schizophrenia. Cognition 81 (3):209-226.
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  6. C. Farrer, N. Franck, N. Georgieff & M. Jeannerod (2000). Attribution of Action in Schizophrenic Patients. Consciousness and Cognition 9 (2):S44 - S44.
     
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  7. Nicolas Georgieff & Yves Rossetti (1999). How Does Implicit and Explicit Knowledge Fit in the Consciousness of Action? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (5):765-766.
    Dienes & Perner's (D&P's) target articles proposes an analysis of explicit knowledge based on a progressive transformation of implicit into explicit products, applying this gradient to different aspects of knowledge that can be represented. The goal is to integrate a philosophical concept of knowledge with relevant psychophysical and neuropsychological data. D&P seem to fill an impressive portion of the gap between these two areas. We focus on two examples where a full synthesis of theoretical and empirical data seems difficult to (...)
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  8. L. Bosch, S. F. Cappa, N. Chater, I. Choi, J. Dalery, E. Daprati, N. Franck, D. Gentner, N. Georgieff & R. L. Goldstone (1998). Barsalou, LW, 231. Cognition 65:301.
     
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  9. N. Georgieff & Marc Jeannerod (1998). Beyond Consciousness of External Reality: A ''Who'' System for Consciousness of Action and Self-Consciousness. Consciousness and Cognition 7 (3):465-477.
    This paper offers a framework for consciousness of internal reality. Recent PET experiments are reviewed, showing partial overlap of cortical activation during self-produced actions and actions observed from other people. This overlap suggests that representations for actions may be shared by several individuals, a situation which creates a potential problem for correctly attributing an action to its agent. The neural conditions for correct agency judgments are thus assigned a key role in self/other distinction and self-consciousness. A series of behavioral experiments (...)
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  10. E. Daprati, N. Franck, N. Georgieff, J. Proust, E. Pacherie, J. Dalery & M. Jeannerod (1997). Looking for the Agent: An Investigation Into Self-Consciousness and Consciousness of the Action in Patients with Schizophrenia. Cognition 65:71-86.
     
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  11. E. Daprati, N. Franck, N. Georgieff, Joëlle Proust, Elisabeth Pacherie, J. Dalery & Marc Jeannerod (1997). Looking for the Agent: An Investigation Into Consciousness of Action and Self-Consciousness in Schizophrenic Patients. Cognition 65 (1):71-86.
    The abilities to attribute an action to its proper agent and to understand its meaning when it is produced by someone else are basic aspects of human social communication. Several psychiatric syndromes, such as schizophrenia, seem to lead to a dysfunction of the awareness of one’s own action as well as of recognition of actions performed by other. Such syndromes offer a framework for studying the determinants of agency, the ability to correctly attribute actions to their veridical source. Thirty normal (...)
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