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  1. Anna Abraham, Sabine Windmann, Irene Daum & Onur Güntürkün (2005). Conceptual Expansion and Creative Imagery as a Function of Psychoticism. Consciousness and Cognition 14 (3):520-534.
    The ability to be creative is often considered a unique characteristic of conscious beings and many efforts have been directed at demonstrating a relationship between creativity and the personality construct of psychoticism. The present study sought to investigate this link explicitly by focusing on discrete facets of creative cognition, namely the originality/novelty dimension and the practicality/usefulness dimension. Based on Eysenck’s conceptualisation of psychoticism as being characterised by an overinclusive cognitive style, it was expected that higher levels of psychoticism would accompany (...)
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  2. A. M. Aimola Davies (2004). Disorders of Spatial Orientation and Awareness. In Jennie Ponsford (ed.), Cognitive and Behavioral Rehabilitation: From Neurobiology to Clinical Practice. Guilford Press.
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  3. Sheri Alpert (2007). Total Information Awareness-Forgotten but Not Gone: Lessons for Neuroethics. American Journal of Bioethics 7 (5):24 – 26.
  4. Richard Andersen, Daniella Meeker, Bijan Pesaran, Boris Breznen, Christopher Buneo & Hans Scherberger (2004). Sensorimotor Transformations in the Posterior Parietal Cortex. In Michael S. Gazzaniga (ed.), The Cognitive Neurosciences Iii. MIT Press.
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  5. George J. Annas (1987). Of Monkeys, Man, and Oysters. Hastings Center Report 17 (4):20-22.
  6. Bernard J. Baars, Thomas Zoega Ramsoy & Steven Laureys (2003). Brain, Conscious Experience, and the Observing Self. Trends in Neurosciences 26 (12):671-5.
    Conscious perception, like the sight of a coffee cup, seems to involve the brain identifying a stimulus. But conscious input activates more brain regions than are needed to identify coffee cups and faces. It spreads beyond sensory cortex to frontoparietal association areas, which do not serve stimulus identification as such. What is the role of those regions? Parietal cortex support the ‘first person perspective’ on the visual world, unconsciously framing the visual object stream. Some prefrontal areas select and interpret conscious (...)
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  7. Laura J. Bach & Anthony S. David (2006). Self-Awareness After Acquired and Traumatic Brain Injury. Neuropsychological Rehabilitation 16 (4):397-414.
  8. V. Barrios, V. Kwan, G. Ganis, J. Gorman, J. Romanowski & J. Keenan (2008). Elucidating the Neural Correlates of Egoistic and Moralistic Self-Enhancement. Consciousness and Cognition 17 (2):451-456.
    Self-enhancement is the biasing of one’s view of oneself in a positive direction. The brain correlates of self-enhancement remain unclear though it has been reported that the medial prefrontal cortex may be important for producing self-enhancing responses. Previous studies have not examined whether the neural correlates of self-enhancement depend on the particular domain in which individuals are enhancing themselves. Both moralistic and egoistic words were presented to participants while transcranial magnetic stimulation was applied to the MPFC, precuneus or in a (...)
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  9. Paolo Bartolomeo (2002). Commentary: Can Attention Capture Visual Awareness? Psicologica International Journal of Methodology and Experimental Psychology 23 (2):314-317.
  10. Lawrence C. Becker (1975). The Neglect of Virtue. Ethics 85 (2):110-122.
  11. Isaac Behar (1973). Formation of Extinction Sets in Monkeys. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 2 (6):367-369.
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  12. Ralf-Peter Behrendt (2005). Attentional Deficit Versus Impaired Reality Testing: What is the Role of Executive Dysfunction in Complex Visual Hallucinations? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (6):758-759.
    A “multifactorial” model should accommodate a psychological perspective, aiming to relate the phenomenology of complex visual hallucinations not only to neurobiological findings but also an understanding of the patient's psychological problems and situation in life. Greater attention needs to be paid to the role of the “lack of insight” patients may have into their hallucinations and its relationship to cognitive impairment.
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  13. Philip W. Bennett (forthcoming). The Rehabilitation of a Dismissed Scientist. Metascience:1-4.
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  14. Anna Berti & Francesca Garbarini (2013). Il cervello cosciente: un approccio neuropsicologico allo studio dell'esperienza consapevole. Rivista di Filosofia 104 (3):383-402.
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  15. Sandra E. Black (2002). Novel Approaches to the Assessment of Frontal Damage and Executive Deficits in Traumatic Brain Injury. In Donald T. Stuss & Robert T. Knight (eds.), Principles of Frontal Lobe Function. Oxford University Press. pp. 448.
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  16. Susan Blackmore, Out-of-Body Experiences in Schizophrenia.
    Questionnaires on perceptual distortions, symptoms of schizophrenia, and out-of-body experiences (OBEs) were completed by 71 volunteers with a history of schizophrenia and 40 control subjects (patients in a hospital accident ward). Significantly more of the schizophrenics (42%) than of the control group (13%) answered "yes" to a question about OBEs. However, a follow-up questionnaire showed that only 14% of schizophrenics (i.e., the same as the control group) had had "typical" OBEs, in which a change of viewpoint was reported. Those reporting (...)
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  17. Corwin Boake & Leonard Diller (2005). Creation of Dedicated Brain Injury Rehabilitation Programs During World War I. In Walter M. High Jr, Angelle M. Sander, Margaret A. Struchen & Karen A. Hart (eds.), Rehabilitation for Traumatic Brain Injury. Oxford University Press. pp. 1.
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  18. Corwin Boake & Leonard Diller (2005). History of Rehabilitation for Traumatic Brain Injury. In Walter M. High Jr, Angelle M. Sander, Margaret A. Struchen & Karen A. Hart (eds.), Rehabilitation for Traumatic Brain Injury. Oxford University Press.
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  19. Mario Bonato & Leon Y. Deouell (2013). Hemispatial Neglect: Computer-Based Testing Allows More Sensitive Quantification of Attentional Disorders and Recovery and Might Lead to Better Evaluation of Rehabilitation. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.
  20. Bill Brewer (1992). Unilateral Neglect and the Objectivity of Spatial Representation. Mind and Language 7 (3):222-39.
    Patients may show a more-or-less complete deviation of the head and eyes towards the right (ipsilesional) side [that is, to the same side of egocentric space as the brain lesion responsible for their disorder]. If addressed by the examiner from the left (contralesional) side [the opposite side to their lesion], patients with severe extrapersonal neglect may fail to respond or may look for the speaker in the right side of the room, turning head and eyes more and more to the (...)
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  21. Berit Brogaard (2011). Color Experience in Blindsight? Philosophical Psychology 24 (6):767 - 786.
    Blindsight, the ability to blindly discriminate wavelength and other aspects of stimuli in a blind field, sometimes occurs in people with lesions to striate (V1) cortex. There is currently no consensus on whether qualitative color information of the sort that is normally computed by double opponent cells in striate cortex is indeed computed in blindsight but doesn?t reach awareness, perhaps owing to abnormal neuron responsiveness in striate or extra-striate cortical areas, or is not computed at all. The existence of primesight, (...)
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  22. Edwin J. Burns, Jeremy J. Tree & Christoph T. Weidemann (2014). Recognition Memory in Developmental Prosopagnosia: Electrophysiological Evidence for Abnormal Routes to Face Recognition. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.
  23. Laura Cacciamani & Lora T. Likova (2016). Tactile Object Familiarity in the Blind Brain Reveals the Supramodal Perceptual-Mnemonic Nature of the Perirhinal Cortex. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 10.
  24. Robert Cancro (1973). On Monkeys, Machines, and Mothers. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 16 (2):312-322.
  25. Ruth Chadwick (2013). Ethical Awareness. Bioethics 27 (4):ii-ii.
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  26. Sufani Christopher, Rushby Jacqueline & McDonald Skye (2014). Attending to the Sound of Feelings: An ERP Investigation of Vocal Emotion Perception Deficits in Traumatic Brain Injured Patients. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.
  27. Bareham Corinne, Bekinschtein Tristan, Scott Sophie & Manly Tom (2015). Left-Handers Are Resistant to Drowsiness Induced Spatial Attention Bias. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
  28. Maria Daniela Cortese, Francesco Riganello, Francesco Arcuri, Luigina Maria Pignataro & Iolanda Buglione (2015). Rehabilitation of Aphasia: Application of Melodic-Rhythmic Therapy to Italian Language. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
  29. Bruce Crosson, Keith M. McGregor, Joe R. Nocera, Jonathan H. Drucker, Stella M. Tran & Andrew J. Butler (2015). The Relevance of Aging-Related Changes in Brain Function to Rehabilitation in Aging-Related Disease. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
  30. Ilona Croy, Kerstin Laqua, Frank Süß, Peter Joraschky, Tjalf Ziemssen & Thomas Hummel (2013). The Sensory Channel of Presentation Alters Subjective Ratings and Autonomic Responses Toward Disgusting Stimuli—Blood Pressure, Heart Rate and Skin Conductance in Response to Visual, Auditory, Haptic and Olfactory Presented Disgusting Stimuli. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.
  31. Jody C. Culham (2002). Parietal Cortex. In Lynn Nadel (ed.), The Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science. Macmillan.
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  32. R. Damasio, H. Damasio & D. Tranel (1986). Prosopagnosia: Anatomic and Physiologic Aspects. In H. Ellis, M. Jeeves, F. Newcombe & Andrew W. Young (eds.), Aspects of Face Processing. Martinus Nijhoff. pp. 268--272.
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  33. Kevin Morgan & David & S. Anthony (2004). Neuropsychological Studies of Insight in Psychosis. In Xavier F. Amador & Anthony S. David (eds.), Insight and Psychosis: Awareness of Illness in Schizophrenia and Related Disorders. Oxford University Press.
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  34. Jules Davidoff, W. Bryan Matthews & Freda Newcombe (1986). Observations on a Case of Prosopagnosia. In H. Ellis, M. Jeeves, F. Newcombe & Andrew W. Young (eds.), Aspects of Face Processing. Martinus Nijhoff. pp. 279--290.
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  35. Joseph M. DeGutis, Christopher Chiu, Mallory E. Grosso & Sarah Cohan (2014). Face Processing Improvements in Prosopagnosia: Successes and Failures Over the Last 50 Years. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.
  36. Yanjia Deng, Lin Shi, Yi Lei, Peipeng Liang, Kuncheng Li, Winnie C. W. Chu & Defeng Wang (2016). Mapping the “What” and “Where” Visual Cortices and Their Atrophy in Alzheimer's Disease: Combined Activation Likelihood Estimation with Voxel-Based Morphometry. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 10.
  37. Leon Y. Deouell (2008). No Disillusions in Auditory Extinction: Perceiving a Melody Comprised of Unperceived Notes. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 1.
  38. Giancarlo Dimaggio, Stijn Vanheule, Paul H. Lysaker, Antonino Carcione & Giuseppe Nicolò (2009). Impaired Self-Reflection in Psychiatric Disorders Among Adults: A Proposal for the Existence of a Network of Semi Independent Functions. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (3):653-664.
    Self-reflection plays a key role in healthy human adaptation. Self-reflection might involve different capacities which may be impaired to different degrees relatively independently of one another. Variation in abilities for different forms of self-reflection are commonly seen as key aspects of many adult mental disorders. Yet little has been written about whether there are different kinds of deficits in self-reflection found in mental illness, how those deficits should be distinguished from one another and how to characterize the extent to which (...)
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  39. Dolores Dooley (1992). The Puzzle of the Permanently Unconscious. Hastings Center Report 22 (3):2-3.
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  40. Mikulskaya Elena & Martin Frances (2015). Motion Discrimination is Impaired in Cannabis Users. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
  41. Andreas Elpidorou (2010). Alva Noë: Out of Our Heads: Why You Are Not Your Brain, and Other Lessons From the Biology of Consciousness. [REVIEW] Minds and Machines 20 (1):155-159.
  42. Michèle Fabre-Thorpe (2010). Concepts in Monkeys. In Denis Mareschal, Paul Quinn & Stephen E. G. Lea (eds.), The Making of Human Concepts. Oxford University Press. pp. 201--226.
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  43. Luca Falciati, Tiziana Gianesini & Claudio Maioli (2013). Covert Oculo-Manual Coupling Induced by Visually Guided Saccades. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.
  44. Martha J. Farah (2008). Neuroethics and the Problem of Other Minds: Implications of Neuroscience for the Moral Status of Brain-Damaged Patients and Nonhuman Animals. [REVIEW] Neuroethics 1 (1):9-18.
    Our ethical obligations to another being depend at least in part on that being’s capacity for a mental life. Our usual approach to inferring the mental state of another is to reason by analogy: If another being behaves as I do in a circumstance that engenders a certain mental state in me, I conclude that it has engendered the same mental state in him or her. Unfortunately, as philosophers have long noted, this analogy is fallible because behavior and mental states (...)
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  45. M. N. Fargeau, N. Jaafari, S. Ragot, J. L. Houeto, C. Pluchon & R. Gil (2010). Alzheimer's Disease and Impairment of the Self. Consciousness and Cognition 19 (4):969-976.
    Impairment of the Self has been described in frontal–temporal dementia but little research has been carried out in patients with Alzheimer’s disease .ObjectiveThe aim of this study was to explore changes in the self in patients with AD.MethodForty-seven patients with mild to moderate AD were examined using a semi-structured scale designed to assess the self-concept along three dimensions, namely, the Material Self, the Social Self and the Spiritual Self.ResultsThe majority of patients presented impairment of at least one dimension of the (...)
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  46. A. Fotopoulu, D. Pfaff & M. Conway (eds.) (2012). From the Couch to the Lab: Psychoanalysis, Neuroscience and Cognitive Psychology in Dialoge. Oxford University Press.
  47. De Blasio Frances & Barry Robert (2015). Total and Relative Prestimulus EEG Band Power Contributions to the ERP and Behavioural Outcomes in an Equiprobable Auditory Go/NoGo Task. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
  48. Christopher D. Frith (2003). The Scientific Study of Consciousness. In Maria A. Ron & Trevor W. Robbins (eds.), Disorders of Brain and Mind 2. Cambridge University Press. pp. 197-222.
  49. Thomas Fuchs (2005). Implicit and Explicit Temporality. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 12 (3):195-198.
  50. C. Galletti & P. Fattori (2002). Posterior Parietal Networks Encoding Visual Space. In Hans-Otto Karnath, David Milner & Giuseppe Vallar (eds.), The Cognitive and Neural Bases of Spatial Neglect. Oxford University Press. pp. 59--69.
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