4 found
Elizabeth Lewis [3]Elizabeth Franklin Lewis [1]Elizabeth J. Lewis [1]
  1.  78
    Embodied Experience: A First-Person Investigation of the Rubber Hand Illusion. [REVIEW]Elizabeth Lewis & Donna M. Lloyd - 2010 - Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 9 (3):317-339.
    Here, we assess the usefulness of first-person methods for the study of embodiment during the rubber hand illusion (RHI). Participants observed a rubber hand being stroked synchronously and asynchronously with their concealed hand after which they made proprioceptive judgments about the location of their hand and completed a self-report questionnaire. A randomly selected cohort was further interviewed during the illusion and their transcripts analyzed using interpretative phenomenological analysis (IPA). Results showed that the IPA group experienced a more intense embodied experience (...)
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  2.  8
    Emotion Regulation and Biological Stress Responding: Associations with Worry, Rumination, and Reappraisal.Elizabeth J. Lewis, K. Lira Yoon & Jutta Joormann - 2017 - Cognition and Emotion 32 (7):1487-1498.
    ABSTRACTIndividual differences in the habitual use of emotion regulation strategies may play a critical role in understanding psychological and biological stress reactivity and recovery in depression and anxiety. This study investigated the relation between the habitual use of different emotion regulation strategies and cortisol reactivity and recovery in healthy control individuals and in individuals diagnosed with social anxiety disorder. The tendency to worry was associated with increased cortisol reactivity to a stressor across the full sample. Rumination was not associated with (...)
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    The Role of the Environment in Eliciting Phantom-Like Sensations in Non-Amputees.Elizabeth Lewis, Donna M. Lloyd & Martin J. Farrell - 2012 - Frontiers in Psychology 3.
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  4.  28
    A Qualitative Analysis of Sensory Phenomena Induced by Perceptual Deprivation.Donna M. Lloyd, Elizabeth Lewis, Jacob Payne & Lindsay Wilson - 2012 - Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 11 (1):95-112.
    Previous studies have shown that misperceptions and illusory experiences can occur if sensory stimulation is withdrawn or becomes invariant even for short periods of time. Using a perceptual deprivation paradigm, we created a monotonous audiovisual environment and asked participants to verbally report any auditory, visual or body-related phenomena they experienced. The data (analysed using a variant of interpretative phenomenological analysis) revealed two main themes: (1) reported sensory phenomena have different spatial characteristics ranging from simple percepts to the feeling of immersion (...)
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