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  1. Ayesha Ahmad (2013). Nourishing My Grandmother’s Soul. Narrative Inquiry in Bioethics 3 (1):3-6.
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  2. L. T. Alexander & P. D. Bricker (1952). Figure-Ground Contrast and Binocular Rivalry. Journal of Experimental Psychology 44 (6):452.
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  3. Lawrence T. Alexander (1951). The Influence of Figure-Ground Relationships in Binocular Rivalry. Journal of Experimental Psychology 41 (5):376.
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  4. Barry Allen (2010). Architect and Engineer: A Study in Sibling Rivalry. Common Knowledge 16 (1):157-157.
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  5. Barton L. Anderson & Ken Nakayama (1994). Toward a General Theory of Stereopsis: Binocular Matching, Occluding Contours, and Fusion. Psychological Review 101 (3):414-445.
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  6. Joseph D. Anderson, Harold P. Bechtoldt & Gregory L. Dunlap (1978). Binocular Integration in Line Rivalry. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 11 (6):399-402.
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  7. Timothy J. Andrews (2001). Binocular Rivalry and Visual Awareness. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 5 (10):407-409.
    Physiological studies of binocular rivalry have provided important clues to the relationship between neural activity in the brain and visual awareness.However, uncertainty about these insights has been raised by a recent study showing that the events underlying binocular rivalry occur earlier in the visual pathway than was previously thought.
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  8. Stephanie M. Anglin (2014). I Think, Therefore I Am? Examining Conceptions of the Self, Soul, and Mind. Consciousness and Cognition 29:105-116.
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  9. Stefano Baratta & Flavio Ermini (eds.) (2005). I Nomi Comuni Dell'anima. Moretti & Vitali.
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  10. William Barrett (1986). Death of the Soul: From Descartes to the Computer. Anchor Press.
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  11. Andreas Bartels, Binocular Rivalry: A Time Dependence of Eye and Stimulus Contributions.
    Nikos K. Logothetis University of Manchester, Manchester, UK In binocular rivalry, the visual percept alternates stochastically between two dichoptically presented stimuli. It is established that both processes related to the eye of origin and binocular, stimulus-related processes account for these fluctuations in conscious perception. Here we studied how their relative contributions vary over time. We applied brief disruptions to rivalry displays, concurrent with an optional eye swap, at varying time intervals after one stimulus became visible (dominant). We found that early (...)
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  12. N. R. Bartlett & R. M. Gagné (1939). On Binocular Summation at Threshold. Journal of Experimental Psychology 25 (1):91.
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  13. C. E. W. Bellingham (1926). The Accuracy of Binocular V Monocular Vision. A Note on Apparatus. Australasian Journal of Psychology and Philosophy 4 (4):301-302.
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  14. C. E. W. Bellingham (1926). The Accuracy of Binocular V Monocular Vision. A Note on Apparatus. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 4 (4):301 – 302.
  15. Laurence Berns (1994). The Hungry Soul. Review of Metaphysics 48 (2):413-414.
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  16. Robert Blackson (ed.) (2007). Soul. Reg Vardy Gallery in Partnership with Satellite Arts.
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  17. R. R. Blake (2001). A Primer on Binocular Rivalry, Including Current Controversies. Brain and Mind 2 (1):5-38.
    Among psychologists and vision scientists,binocular rivalry has enjoyed sustainedinterest for decades dating back to the 19thcentury. In recent years, however, rivalry''saudience has expanded to includeneuroscientists who envision rivalry as a tool for exploring the neural concomitants ofconscious visual awareness and perceptualorganization. For rivalry''s potential to berealized, workers using this tool need toknow details of this fascinating phenomenon,and providing those details is the purpose ofthis article. After placing rivalry in ahistorical context, I summarize major findingsconcerning the spatial characteristics and thetemporal dynamics (...)
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  18. R. Randolph Blake, Robert Fox & Curtis McIntyre (1971). Stochastic Properties of Stabilized-Image Binocular Rivalry Alternations. Journal of Experimental Psychology 88 (3):327.
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  19. Randolph Blake (2012). Binocular Rivalry and Stereopsis Revisited. In Jeremy M. Wolfe & Lynn C. Robertson (eds.), From Perception to Consciousness: Searching with Anne Treisman. Oxford University Press.
  20. Randolph Blake (1989). A Neural Theory of Binocular Rivalry. Psychological Review 96 (1):145-167.
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  21. Randolph Blake & Robert P. O'Shea (1988). "Abnormal Fusion" of Stereopsis and Binocular Rivalry. Psychological Review 95 (1):151-154.
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  22. W. H. Boore (1973). First Light. London: Search Press.
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  23. E. A. Bott, G. G. Brown & L. H. Cohen (1928). Educability of Binocular Motor Patterns. Journal of Experimental Psychology 11 (1):1.
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  24. Thorsten Botz-Bornstein (2014). Rivalry: A Geisha’s Tale. The European Legacy 19 (3):385-386.
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  25. B. B. Breese (1909). Binocular Rivalry. Psychological Review 16 (6):410-415.
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  26. B. B. Breese (1909). Can Binocular Rivalry Be Suppressed by Practise? Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 6 (25):686-687.
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  27. Reuven Brenner (1990). Rivalry: In Business, Science, Among Nations. Cambridge University Press.
    Rivalry is an attempt to understand facets of entrepreneurial societies by integrating the economic analysis with historical, political and psychological considerations, customarily shunned by economists. The author argues that decisions to make new business ventures, and readiness to take risks are both related to concepts of ranking hierarchies on local, national or international levels. He then constructs a theory of business enterprise and of rivalry supported by evidence on entrepreneurship, innovation, advertising, all examined with their historical, political or organisational concerns. (...)
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  28. Rachel Browne (2009). The Valley Way of the Soul. [REVIEW] Philosophy Pathways 141.
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  29. Gergory S. Butler (1998). The Growth of the Liberal Soul. Review of Metaphysics 51 (3):724-726.
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  30. Weimin Cai (2000). Xin Ling Zhe Xue Dao Lun.
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  31. Paul Carus (1908). Evolution and the Soul. The Monist 18:192.
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  32. Paul Carus (1898). The Unmateriality of the Soul and God. The Monist 8 (3):415-445.
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  33. Jagdish Chander & K. B. (1983). Eternal Drama of Souls, Matter, and God. Prajapati Brama Kumaris Ishwariya Vishwa-Vidyalaya.
    pt. 1. [without special title] -- pt. 2. The eternal world drama.
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  34. B. Clark (1936). The Effect of Interfixation Distance on Binocular Fixation Movements. Journal of Experimental Psychology 19 (4):505.
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  35. George Collier & Philip Kubzansky (1958). The Magnitude of Binocular Summation as a Function of the Method of Stimulus Presentation. Journal of Experimental Psychology 56 (4):355.
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  36. H. Colonius (1989). Probability Summation of Binocular Reaction-Times-Dependent or Independent. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 27 (6):525-525.
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  37. S. Coren & C. Porac (1988). Binocular-Rivalry as a Function of Retinal Locus and Eye Dominance. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 26 (6):487-487.
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  38. Diego J. Cosmelli & Evan Thompson (2007). Mountains and Valleys: Binocular Rivalry and the Flow of Experience. Consciousness and Cognition 16 (3):623-641.
    Binocular rivalry provides a useful situation for studying the relation between the temporal flow of conscious experience and the temporal dynamics of neural activity. After proposing a phenomenological framework for understanding temporal aspects of consciousness, we review experimental research on multistable perception and binocular rivalry, singling out various methodological, theoretical, and empirical aspects of this research relevant to studying the flow of experience. We then review an experimental study from our group explicitly concerned with relating the temporal dynamics of rivalrous (...)
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  39. James Crabbe (ed.) (2012). From Soul to Self. Routledge.
    _From Soul to Self_ takes the reader on a fascinating journey through philosophy, theology, religious studies, and physiological sciences. Each of the essays, drawn from a number of different fields, focuses on the idea of the soul and of our sense of ourselves. A stellar line-up of authors explore the relationship between a variety of ideas that have arisen in philosophy, religion and science, each idea seeking to explain why we think that we as individuals are somehow distinct and unique. (...)
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  40. James Crabbe (ed.) (1999). From Soul to Self. Routledge.
    From Soul to Self takes the reader on a fascinating journey through philosophy, theology, religious studies, and physiological sciences. Each of the essays, drawn from a number of different fields, focuses on the idea of the soul and of our sense of ourselves. A stellar line-up of authors explore the relationship between a variety of ideas that have arisen in philosophy, religion and science, each idea seeking to explain why we think that we as individuals are somehow distinct and unique. (...)
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  41. M. James C. Crabbe (ed.) (1999). From Soul to Self. Routledge.
    From Soul to Self takes us on a fascinating journey through philosophy, theology, religious studies and physiological sciences. The contributors explore the relationship between a variety of ideas that have arisen in philosophy, religion and science, each idea seeking to explain why we think we are somehow unique and distinct.
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  42. Herbert F. Crovitz (1973). Binocular Rivalry and Binocular Brightness Averaging in the Craik O’Brien Illusion. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 2 (3):157-158.
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  43. David J. Darling (1995). After Life: In Search of Cosmic Consciousness. Fourth Estate.
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  44. R. Dodge (1923). Adequacy of Reflex Compensatory Eye-Movements Including the Effects of Neural Rivalry and Competition. Journal of Experimental Psychology 6 (3):169.
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  45. Sam M. Doesburg, Keiichi Kitajo & Lawrence M. Ward (2005). Increased Gamma-Band Synchrony Precedes Switching of Conscious Perceptual Objects in Binocular Rivalry. Neuroreport 16 (11):1139-1142.
  46. N. Doyle (2003). Furio Cerutti and Enno Rudolph (Eds), A Soul for Europe, Vol. 1: A Reader and A Soul for Europe, Vol. 2: An Essay Collection. [REVIEW] Thesis Eleven 72:127-131.
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  47. Andreas K. Engel, P. Fries, P. Kreiter Konig, M. Brecht & Wolf Singer (1999). Temporal Binding, Binocular Rivalry, and Consciousness. Consciousness and Cognition 8 (2):128-51.
    Cognitive functions like perception, memory, language, or consciousness are based on highly parallel and distributed information processing by the brain. One of the major unresolved questions is how information can be integrated and how coherent representational states can be established in the distributed neuronal systems subserving these functions. It has been suggested that this so-called ''binding problem'' may be solved in the temporal domain. The hypothesis is that synchronization of neuronal discharges can serve for the integration of distributed neurons into (...)
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  48. Antony Flew (2000). Merely Mortal?: Can You Survive Your Own Death? Prometheus Books.
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  49. Antony Flew (1988). The Evolution of the Soul. Philosophical Books 29 (2):97-99.
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  50. Antony Flew (1987). The Logic of Mortality. Blackwell.
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1 — 50 / 141