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  1. Dan Bang, Riccardo Fusaroli, Kristian Tylén, Karsten Olsen, Peter E. Latham, Jennifer Y. F. Lau, Andreas Roepstorff, Geraint Rees, Chris D. Frith & Bahador Bahrami (2014). Does Interaction Matter? Testing Whether a Confidence Heuristic Can Replace Interaction in Collective Decision-Making. Consciousness and Cognition 26:13-23.
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  2. Andreas Roepstorff (2013). Interactively Human: Sharing Time, Constructing Materiality. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (3):224-225.
    Predictive processing models of cognition are promising an elegant way to unite action, perception, and learning. However, in the current formulations, they are species-unspecific and have very little particularly human about them. I propose to examine how, in this framework, humans can be able to massively interact and to build shared worlds that are both material and symbolic.
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  3. Riccardo Fusaroli, Bahador Bahrami, Karsten Olsen, Andreas Roepstorff, Geraint Rees, Chris Frith & Kristian Tylén (2012). Coming to Terms: Quantifying the Benefits of Linguistic Coordination. Psychological Science 23 (8):931-939.
    Sharing a public language facilitates particularly efficient forms of joint perception and action by giving interlocutors refined tools for directing attention and aligning conceptual models and action. We hypothesized that interlocutors who flexibly align their linguistic practices and converge on a shared language will improve their cooperative performance on joint tasks. To test this prediction, we employed a novel experimental design, in which pairs of participants cooperated linguistically to solve a perceptual task. We found that dyad members generally showed a (...)
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  4. Ivana Konvalinka & Andreas Roepstorff (2012). The Two-Brain Approach: How Can Mutually Interacting Brains Teach Us Something About Social Interaction? Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6.
    Measuring brain activity simultaneously from two people interacting is intuitively appealing if one is interested in putative neural markers of social interaction. However, given the complex nature of two-person interactions, it has proven difficult to carry out two-person brain imaging experiments in a methodologically feasible and conceptually relevant way. Only a small number of recent studies have put this into practice, using fMRI, EEG, or NIRS. Here, we review two main two-brain methodological approaches, each with two conceptual strategies. The first (...)
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  5. Casper Bruun Jensen, Barbara Herrnstein Smith, G. E. R. Lloyd, Martin Holbraad, Andreas Roepstorff, Isabelle Stengers, Helen Verran, Steven D. Brown, Brit Ross Winthereik, Marilyn Strathern, Bruce Kapferer, Annemarie Mol, Morten Axel Pedersen, Eduardo Viveiros de Castro, Matei Candea, Debbora Battaglia & Roy Wagner (2011). Introduction: Contexts for a Comparative Relativism. Common Knowledge 17 (1):1-12.
    This introduction to the Common Knowledge symposium titled “Comparative Relativism” outlines a variety of intellectual contexts where placing the unlikely companion terms comparison and relativism in conjunction offers analytical purchase. If comparison, in the most general sense, involves the investigation of discrete contexts in order to elucidate their similarities and differences, then relativism, as a tendency, stance, or working method, usually involves the assumption that contexts exhibit, or may exhibit, radically different, incomparable, or incommensurable traits. Comparative studies are required to (...)
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  6. Andreas Roepstorff (2011). CULTURE A Site of Relativist Energy in the Cognitive Sciences. Common Knowledge 17 (1):37-41.
    In responding to Barbara Herrnstein Smith's article, “The Chimera of Relativism: A Tragicomedy,” this essay addresses a number of recently published research papers attempting to identify the neuronal correlates of cultural selves. However, underlying these studies of the “cultures of human nature” are some very strong assumptions about the nature of human culture. Current discussions of cultural effects on the brain are therefore not simply about reducing identity to brain states; they also show how a notion of identity is transformed (...)
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  7. Dan Zahavi & Andreas Roepstorff (2011). Faces and Ascriptions: Mapping Measures of the Self. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (1):141-148.
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  8. Kristian Tylén, Ethan Weed, Mikkel Wallentin, Andreas Roepstorff & Chris D. Frith (2010). Language as a Tool for Interacting Minds. Mind and Language 25 (1):3-29.
    What is the role of language in social interaction? What does language bring to social encounters? We argue that language can be conceived of as a tool for interacting minds, enabling especially effective and flexible forms of social coordination, perspective-taking and joint action. In a review of evidence from a broad range of disciplines, we pursue elaborations of the language-as-a-tool metaphor, exploring four ways in which language is employed in facilitation of social interaction. We argue that language dramatically extends the (...)
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  9. Kai Vogeley & Andreas Roepstorff (2009). Contextualising Culture and Social Cognition. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 13 (12):511-516.
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  10. Jakob Hohwy, Andreas Roepstorff & Karl Friston (2008). Predictive Coding Explains Binocular Rivalry: An Epistemological Review. Cognition 108 (3):687-701.
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  11. Kamila E. Sip, Andreas Roepstorff, William McGregor & Chris D. Frith (2008). Detecting Deception: The Scope and Limits. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 12 (2):48-53.
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  12. Kamila E. Sip, Andreas Roepstorff, William McGregor & Chris D. Frith (2008). Response to Haynes: There's More to Deception Than Brain Activity. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 12 (4):127-128.
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  13. Andreas Roepstorff (2007). In dromen ontstaan werkelijkheten. Nexus 48:189-94.
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  14. Anthony I. Jack & Andreas Roepstorff (2004). Trust or Interaction? Editorial Introduction. Journal of Consciousness Studies 11 (7-8):11--7.
  15. Anthony Jack & Andreas Roepstorff (2004). Trusting the Subject, Vol. 2, Special Issue of The. Journal of Consciousness Studies 11 (7-8).
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  16. Andreas Roepstorff & Chris Frith (2004). What's at the Top in the Top-Down Control of Action? Script-Sharing and 'Top-Top' Control of Action in Cognitive Experiments. Psychological Research 68:189--198.
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  17. Anthony I. Jack & Andreas Roepstorff (2003). Why Trust the Subject? Journal of Consciousness Studies 10 (9-10):9-10.
    It is a great pleasure to introduce this collection of papers on the use of introspective evidence in cognitive science. Our task as guest editors has been tremendously stimulating. We have received an outstanding number of contributions, in terms of quantity and quality, from academics across a wide disciplinary span, both from younger researchers and from the most experienced scholars in the field. We therefore had to redraw the plans for this project a number of times. It quickly became clear (...)
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  18. Andreas Roepstorff (2003). Why Trust the Subject? Journal of Consciousness Studies 10.
  19. Anthony I. Jack & Andreas Roepstorff (2002). Introspection and Cognitive Brain Mapping: From Stimulus-Response to Script-Report. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (8):333-339.
  20. Anthony Ian Jack & Andreas Roepstorff (2002). The 'Measurement Problem' for Experience: Damaging Flaw or Intriguing Puzzle? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (9):372-374.
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  21. Anthony Ian Jack & Andreas Roepstorff (2002). The 'Measurement Problem'for Experience: Damaging Flaw or Intriguing Puzzle?: Response to Schooler. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (9):372-374.
     
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  22. Andreas Roepstorff (2001). Brains in Scanners: An Umwelt of Cognitive Neuroscience. Semiotica 2001 (134).
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  23. Andreas Roepstorff (2001). Mõeldes koos loomadega. Kokkuvõte. Sign Systems Studies 29 (1):218-218.
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  24. Andreas Roepstorff (2001). Thinking with Animals. Sign Systems Studies 29 (1):203-217.
    A central claim of biosemiotics is the ascription of semiotic competence to nonhumans. For strange historical reasons, this claim has been quite controversial in much of standard biological discourse. An analysis of ethnographic material from Greenland demonstrates that people regard animals as nonhuman "persons". i.e., as sensing and thinking beings. Like humans. animals are supposed to have knowledge about their environment. Taking this semiotic competence as a fact beyond any doubt enables skilled hunters and fishermen to rely not only on (...)
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