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  1. Oriel FeldmanHall, Dean Mobbs, Davy Evans, Lucy Hiscox, Lauren Navrady & Tim Dalgleish (2012). What We Say and What We Do: The Relationship Between Real and Hypothetical Moral Choices. Cognition 123 (3):434-441.
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  2. Tim Dalgleish, Barnaby D. Dunn & Dean Mobbs (2009). Affective Neuroscience: Past, Present, and Future. Emotion Review 1 (4):355-368.
    The discipline of affective neuroscience is concerned with the underlying neural substrates of emotion and mood. This review presents an historical overview of the pioneering work in affective neuroscience of James and Lange, Cannon and Bard, and Hess, Papez, and MacLean before summarizing the current state of research on the brain regions identified by these seminal researchers. We also discuss the more recent strides made in the field of affective neuroscience. A final section considers different hypothetical organizations of affective neuroanatomy (...)
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  3. Ronan E. O'Carroll, Tim Dalgleish, Lyndsey E. Drummond, Barbara Dritschel & Arlene Astell (2006). Effects of Age, Dysphoria, and Emotion‐Focusing on Autobiographical Memory Specificity in Children. Cognition and Emotion 20 (3-4):488-505.
  4. Philip Barnard & Tim Dalgleish (2005). Psychological-Level Systems Theory: The Missing Link in Bridging Emotion Theory and Neurobiology Through Dynamic Systems Modeling. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (2):196-197.
    Bridging between psychological and neurobiological systems requires that the system components are closely specified at both the psychological and brain levels of analysis. We argue that in developing his dynamic systems theory framework, Lewis has sidestepped the notion of a psychological level systems model altogether, and has taken a partisan approach to his exposition of a brain-level systems model.
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  5. Tim Dalgleish & Michael J. Power (2004). The I of the Storm: Relations Between Self and Conscious Emotion Experience: Comment on Lambie and Marcel (2002). Psychological Review 111 (3):812-819.
  6. Tim Dalgleish (2000). Roads Not Taken: The Case for Multiple Functional-Level Routes to Emotion. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (2):196-197.
    This review focuses on the theory of emotion outlined in Chapter 3 of Rolls's The brain and emotion. It is proposed that Rolls's emphasis on a relatively simple neurobiologically derived emotion scheme does not allow him to present a comprehensive account of emotion. Consequently, high-level cognitive processes, such as appraisal, end up being retained in the theory despite Rolls's skepticism about their utility. An argument is put forward that the concept of appraisal in the emotion literature is more than semantic (...)
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  7. Tim Dalgleish & Sally G. Cox (2000). Mood and Memory. In G. Berrios & J. Hodges (eds.), Memory Disorders in Psychiatric Practice. Cambridge University Press. 34--46.
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  8. Mohammad R. Taghavi, Ali R. Moradi, Hamid T. Neshat-Doost, William Yule & Tim Dalgleish (2000). Interpretation of Ambiguous Emotional Information in Clinically Anxious Children and Adolescents. Cognition and Emotion 14 (6):809-822.
  9. Tim Dalgleish (1999). Books Etcetera-Human Emotions: A Reader. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 3 (11):443.
     
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  10. Tim Dalgleish (1999). Human Emotions: A Reader, Edited by Jennifer Jenkins, Keith Oatley and Nancy Stein. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 3 (11):445-445.
     
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  11. Tim Dalgleish, Andrew Mathews & Jacqueline Wood (1999). Inhibition Processes in Cognition and Emotion: A Special Case. In Tim Dalgleish & M. J. Powers (eds.), Handbook of Cognition and Emotion. Wiley. 243--266.
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  12. Tim Dalgleish & Mick J. Power (1999). Cognition and Emotion: Future Directions. In Tim Dalgleish & M. J. Powers (eds.), Handbook of Cognition and Emotion. Wiley. 799--805.
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  13. Tim Dalgleish & M. J. Powers (eds.) (1999). Handbook of Cognition and Emotion. Wiley.
  14. Tim Dalgleish (1997). An Anti-Anti-Essentialist View of the Emotions: A Reply to Kupperman. Philosophical Psychology 10 (1):85-90.
    Kupperman (1995) advances an anti-essentialist view of emotions in which he suggests that there can be emotion without feeling or affect, emotion without corresponding motivation, and emotion without an intentional relation to an object such that the emotion is about that object in some way. In this reply to Kupperman's essay, I suggest a number of problems with his rejection of the essentialist position. I argue that in his discussion of feelings Kupperman is crucially not clear about the distinction between (...)
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  15. Tim Dalgleish (1997). Once More with Feeling: The Role of Emotion in Self-Deception. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (1):110-111.
    In an analysis of the role of emotion in self-deception is presented. It is argued that instances of emotional self-deception unproblematically meet Mele's jointly sufficient criteria. It is further proposed that a consideration of different forms of mental representation allows the possibility of instances of self-deception in which contradictory beliefs (in the form p and ~p) are held simultaneously with full awareness.
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  16. Tim Dalgleish (1995). Performance on the Emotional Stroop Task in Groups of Anxious, Expert, and Control Subjects: A Comparison of Computer and Card Presentation Formats. Cognition and Emotion 9 (4):341-362.
  17. Fraser N. Watts & Tim Dalgleish (1991). Memory for Phobia-Related Words in Spider Phobics. Cognition and Emotion 5 (4):313-329.