Search results for 'Pavlov (Ivan)' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  16
    Ralph J. Greenspan & Bernard J. Baars (2005). Consciousness Eclipsed: Jacques Loeb, Ivan P. Pavlov, and the Rise of Reductionistic Biology After 1900. Consciousness and Cognition 14 (1):219-230.
    The life sciences in the 20th century were guided to a large extent by a reductionist program seeking to explain biological phenomena in terms of physics and chemistry. Two scientists who figured prominently in the establishment and dissemination of this program were Jacques Loeb in biology and Ivan P. Pavlov in psychological behaviorism. While neither succeeded in accounting for higher mental functions in physical-chemical terms, both adopted positions that reduced the problem of consciousness to the level of reflexes and (...)
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  2.  2
    David Joravsky (1992). The Impossible Project of Ivan Pavlov. Science in Context 5 (2).
  3.  1
    Curt Fy (1959). Book Review:Experimental Psychology and Other Essays Ivan Petrovich Pavlov. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 26 (1):58-.
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  4. Kenneth W. Rose, Erwin Levold & Lee R. Hiltzik (1991). Ivan Pavlov on Communist Dogmatism and the Autonomy of Science in the Soviet Union in the Early 1920s. Minerva 29 (4):463-475.
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  5.  12
    B. Baars (2003). IP Pavlov and the Freedom Reflex. Journal of Consciousness Studies 10 (11):19-40.
    Why was Ivan Pavlevich Pavlov so widely celebrated in the decades after 1900? As his story of the 'freedom reflex' illustrates, Pavlov often overstated his observations. By calling all innate behaviour a reflex and all learned behaviour a conditional reflex, he meant to eliminate consciousness and volition from science. Pavlov's universal reflex explanation became the prototype for behaviourism.
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  6. J. Moore (2005). Some Historical and Conceptual Background to the Development of BF Skinner's Radical Behaviorism. Part 2. Journal of Mind and Behavior 26 (1-2):95-123.
    The present article is the second in a series of three that outlines the historical and conceptual background of B.F. Skinner’s radical behaviorism as a philosophy of science. Of special interest in this article are Skinner’s academic and research experiences between 1928, when he entered graduate school at Harvard, and the late 1930s, when he had assumed his first academic position. The article also examines the intellectual climate that emerged during the second quarter of the twentieth century, which is the (...)
     
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  7. J. Moore (2005). Some Historical and Conceptual Background to the Development of BF Skinner's Radical Behaviorism. Part 1. Journal of Mind and Behavior 26 (1-2):65-93.
    The present article is the first in a series of three that outlines the historical and conceptual background of B.F. Skinner’s radical behaviorism. The series seeks to identify milestones in the development of Skinner’s position, as well as assess the impact of particular factors and events on Skinner himself. Of special interest in this article are the biographical details of Skinner’s life between June, 1926, when he received his undergraduate degree, and September, 1928, when he entered graduate school. The article (...)
     
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