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  1. Catherine Barsics & Serge Brédart (2011). Recalling Episodic Information About Personally Known Faces and Voices. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (2):303-308.
    This study was aimed at investigating whether the retrieval of episodic information is more likely to be associated with the recognition of personally familiar faces than voices. Hence, the proportions of episodic memories recalled following the recognition of personally known faces and voices was assessed, using a modified version of the Remember/Know paradigm. Present findings showed that episodic information was more often retrieved from familiar faces than from familiar voices. Furthermore, this advantage of faces over voices was significant even when (...)
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  2. Christel Devue & Serge Brédart (2011). The Neural Correlates of Visual Self-Recognition. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (1):40-51.
    This paper presents a review of studies that were aimed at determining which brain regions are recruited during visual self-recognition, with a particular focus on self-face recognition. A complex bilateral network, involving frontal, parietal and occipital areas, appears to be associated with self-face recognition, with a particularly high implication of the right hemisphere. Results indicate that it remains difficult to determine which specific cognitive operation is reflected by each recruited brain area, in part due to the variability of used control (...)
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  3. Christel Devue, Stefan Van der Stigchel, Serge Brédart & Jan Theeuwes (2009). You Do Not Find Your Own Face Faster; You Just Look at It Longer. Cognition 111 (1):114-122.
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  4. Audrey Vanhaudenhuyse, Marie-Aurelie Bruno, Serge Bredart, Alain Plenevaux & Steven Laureys (2007). The Challenge of Disentangling Reportability and Phenomenal Consciousness in Post-Comatose States. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 30 (5-6):529-530.
    Determining whether or not noncommunicative patients are phenomenally conscious is a major clinical and ethical challenge. Clinical assessment is usually limited to the observation of these patients' motor responses. Recent neuroimaging technology and brain computer interfaces help clinicians to assess whether patients are conscious or not, and to avoid diagnostic errors.
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  5. Fabien Perrin, Caroline Schnakers, Manuel Schabus, Christian Degueldre, Serge Goldman, Serge Brédart, Marie-Elisabeth E. Faymonville, Maurice Lamy, Gustave Moonen, André Luxen, Pierre Maquet & Steven Laureys (2006). Brain Response to One's Own Name in Vegetative State, Minimally Conscious State, and Locked-in Syndrome. Archives of Neurology 63 (4):562-569.
  6. Serge Brédart & Tim Valentine (1992). From Monroe to Moreau: An Analysis of Face Naming Errors. Cognition 45 (3):187-223.
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