Search results for 'Polarity (Psychology' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  9
    Wolfgang Kretschmer (1976). Polarity—its Significance for the Philosophy of Modern Physics, Biology and Psychology. Philosophy and History 9 (2):134-135.
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  2. Stan Gooch (1980). The Double Helix of the Mind. Wildwood.
     
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  3. George Trumbull Ladd (1895). Philosophy of Mind. Ams Press.
  4. Vladimir A. Lefebvre (1997). The Cosmic Subject.
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  5.  6
    Ralph B. Hupka & Albert E. Goss (1969). Initial Polarity, Semantic Differential Scale, Meaningfulness, and Subjects' Associative Fluency in Semantic Satiation and Generation. Journal of Experimental Psychology 79 (2p1):308.
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  6.  4
    G. A. Kelly (1935). Some Observations on the Relation of the Principle of Physiological Polarity and Symmetry and the Doctrine of Cerebral Dominance to the Perception of Symbols. Journal of Experimental Psychology 18 (2):202.
  7.  2
    W. C. Shipley, E. D. Norris & M. L. Roberts (1946). The Effect of Changed Polarity of Set on Decision Time of Affective Judgments. Journal of Experimental Psychology 36 (3):237.
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  8. Charles M. Johnston (1991). Necessary Wisdom Meeting the Challenge of a New Cultural Maturity. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  9. Vladimir A. Lefebvre (1992). A Psychological Theory of Bipolarity and Reflexivity. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  10. Birgitta Dresp-Langley & Adam Reeves (2014). Effects of Saturation and Contrast Polarity on the Figure-Ground Organization of Color on Gray. Frontiers in Psychology 5 (1136):1-9.
    Poorly saturated colors are closer to a pure grey than strongly saturated ones and, therefore, appear less “colorful”. Color saturation is effectively manipulated in the visual arts for balancing conflicting sensations and moods and for inducing the perception of relative distance in the pictorial plane. While perceptual science has proven quite clearly that the luminance contrast of any hue acts as a self-sufficient cue to relative depth in visual images, the role of color saturation in such figure-ground organization has remained (...)
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  11.  6
    Esben Hougaard (1978). Some Reflexions on the Relationship Between Freudian Psycho-Analysis and Husserlian Phenomenology. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 9 (1-2):1-83.
    The magical number three has provided the template for this comparative study of Freudian psycho-analysis and Husserlian phenomenology. "Three" should be considered the number of dialectics; the method in the study to let three distinct thematisations succeed each other should find its legitimation in dialectics. The relationship between psycho-analysis and phenomenology as that between two dialectic theories might well call for a dialectic interpretation. It should be difficult from a straightforward and unambiguous interpretation to give full credit to the rich (...)
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  12. George T. Ladd (1895). Philosophy of Mind an Essay in the Metaphysics of Psychology. Longmans, Green & Co.
     
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  13.  2
    Wayne A. Hershberger & David L. Carpenter (1972). Adaptation to Inverted Retinal Polarity: What's Up, Bishop Berkeley? Journal of Experimental Psychology 94 (3):261.
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  14. Woollams Anna, Sandars Margaret & Cloutman Lauren (2015). Exploring the Impact of Laterality and Polarity of tDCS on Therapy for Post-Stroke Anomia: A Case Study. Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  15. Seah Chang & Yang Seok Cho (2015). Polarity Correspondence Effect Between Loudness and Lateralized Response Set. Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  16. Sarah Dolscheid & Daniel Casasanto (2015). Spatial Congruity Effects Reveal Metaphorical Thinking, Not Polarity Correspondence. Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  17. Samuel D. Guttenplan (ed.) (1994). A Companion to the Philosophy of Mind. Cambridge: Blackwell.
    The philosophy of mind is one of the fastest-growing areas in philosophy, not least because of its connections with related areas of psychology, linguistics and computation. This _Companion_ is an alphabetically arranged reference guide to the subject, firmly rooted in the philosophy of mind, but with a number of entries that survey adjacent fields of interest. The book is introduced by the editor's substantial _Essay on the Philosophy of Mind_ which serves as an overview of the subject, and is closely (...)
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  18. Samuel Guttenplan (1996). A Companion to Philosophy of Mind. In Dennis M. Patterson (ed.), Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie. Blackwell Publishers 778-779.
    The philosophy of mind is one of the fastest-growing areas in philosophy, not least because of its connections with related areas of psychology, linguistics and computation. This _Companion_ is an alphabetically arranged reference guide to the subject, firmly rooted in the philosophy of mind, but with a number of entries that survey adjacent fields of interest. The book is introduced by the editor's substantial _Essay on the Philosophy of Mind_ which serves as an overview of the subject, and is closely (...)
     
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  19. William S. Robinson (2004). Colors, Arousal, Functionalism, and Individual Differences. Psyche 10 (2).
    Some philosophers have regarded the connection between hues and certain arousal or affective qualities as so intimate as to make them inseparable, and this “necessary concomitance view” has been invoked to defend functionalism against arguments based on inverted spectra. Support for the necessary concomitance view has sometimes been thought to accrue from experiments in psychology. This paper examines three experiments, two of which apparently offer support for the view. It argues that careful consideration of these experiments undermines this appearance of (...)
     
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  20.  2
    Irwin P. Levin, Charles F. Schmidt & Kent L. Norman (1971). Person Preference Choices: Tests of a Subtractive Averaging Model. Journal of Experimental Psychology 90 (2):258.
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  21.  69
    Thomas Fuchs (2002). The Phenomenology of Shame, Guilt and the Body in Body Dysmorphic Disorder and Depression. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 33 (2):223-243.
    From a phenomenological viewpoint, shame and guilt may be regarded as emotions which have incorporated the gaze and the voice of the other, respectively. The spontaneous and unreflected performance of the primordial bodily self has suffered a rupture: In shame or guilt we are rejected, separated from the others, and thrown back on ourselves. This reflective turn of spontaneous experience is connected with an alienation of primordial bodiliness that may be described as a "corporealization": The lived-body is changed into the (...)
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