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  1. Noam Sagiv & Chris D. Frith (2013). Synesthesia and Consciousness. In Julia Simner & Edward Hubbard (eds.), Oxford Handbook of Synesthesia. Oxford University Press 924--940.
    In this chapter we examine the role of synaesthesia research within the broader context of the science of the mind and in particular the scientific study of consciousness. We argue that synaesthesia could be used as a model problem for the scientific study of consciousness, offering a novel perspective on perception, awareness and even social cognition. We highlight some of the lessons we have learnt from studying synaesthesia and areas in which we see synaesthesia research generating further insights into understanding (...)
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  2. Noam Sagiv, Julia Simner, James Collins, Brian Butterworth & Jamie Ward (2006). What is the Relationship Between Synaesthesia and Visuo-Spatial Number Forms? Cognition 101 (1):114-28.
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    Monika Sobczak-Edmans & Noam Sagiv (2013). The Social World Ofgraphemes. In Julia Simner & Edward Hubbard (eds.), Oxford Handbook of Synesthesia. Oxford University Press 222.
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  4. Ashok Jansari, Scott Miller, Laura Pearce, Stephanie Cobb, Noam Sagiv, Adrian L. Williams, Jeremy J. Tree & J. Richard Hanley (2015). The Man Who Mistook His Neuropsychologist for a Popstar: When Configural Processing Fails in Acquired Prosopagnosia. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
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  5. Jamie Ward, Ryan Li, Shireen Salih & Noam Sagiv (2006). Varieties of Grapheme-Colour Synaesthesia: A New Theory of Phenomenological and Behavioural Differences. Consciousness and Cognition 16 (4):913-931.
    Recent research has suggested that not all grapheme-colour synaesthetes are alike. One suggestion is that they can be divided, phenomenologically, in terms of whether the colours are experienced in external or internal space. Another suggestion is that they can be divided according to whether it is the perceptual or conceptual attributes of a stimulus that is critical. This study compares the behavioural performance of 7 projector and 7 associator synaesthetes. We demonstrate that this distinction does not map on to behavioural (...)
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