Results for 'Hannah M. Merseal'

980 found
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  1.  13
    Representing melodic relationships using network science.Hannah M. Merseal, Roger E. Beaty, Yoed N. Kenett, James Lloyd-Cox, Örjan de Manzano & Martin Norgaard - 2023 - Cognition 233 (C):105362.
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  2.  90
    The Prevalence and Cause of Burnout Among Applied Psychologists: A Systematic Review.Hannah M. McCormack, Tadhg E. MacIntyre, Deirdre O'Shea, Matthew P. Herring & Mark J. Campbell - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 9.
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  3.  89
    Practicing What We Preach: Investigating the Role of Social Support in Sport Psychologists’ Well-Being.Hannah M. McCormack, Tadhg E. MacIntyre, Deirdre O’Shea, Mark J. Campbell & Eric R. Igou - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  4.  16
    A Marriage Manual: A Practical Guide-book to Sex and Marriage, by Hannah M. Stone and Abraham Stone.Hannah M. Stone, Gloria Stone Aitken, Hilary Hill, Aquiles J. Sobrero & Abraham Stone - 1970
  5.  40
    Reading in the wake of postcoloniality: Constructing “race” in public education in the U.s. Territory of hawaii.Hannah M. Tavares - 2003 - Educational Theory 53 (4):437-452.
  6.  14
    Close Encounters of the Viral Kind: Cross‐Kingdom Synergies at the Host–Pathogen Interface.Hannah M. Rowe & Jason W. Rosch - 2019 - Bioessays 41 (12):1900128.
    The synergies between viral and bacterial infections are well established. Most studies have been focused on the indirect mechanisms underlying this phenomenon, including immune modulation and alterations to the mucosal structures that promote pathogen outgrowth. A growing body of evidence implicates direct binding of virus to bacterial surfaces being an additional mechanism of synergy at the host–pathogen interface. These cross‐kingdom interactions enhance bacterial and viral adhesion and can alter tissue tropism. These bacterial–viral complexes play unique roles in pathogenesis and can (...)
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  7.  17
    Insights from birthing experiences of fistula survivors in North‐central Nigeria: Interplay of structural violence.Hannah M. Degge, Mary Laurenson, Emeka W. Dumbili & Mark Hayter - 2020 - Nursing Inquiry 27 (4):e12377.
    Obstetric Fistula is an abnormal opening between the vagina and rectum resulting from prolonged and obstructed labour. Studies indicate that delays in accessing maternal care and home birth contribute to the development of fistula. Survivors are usually women of low socioeconomic status residing in rural locations. This study explores the birthing experiences of 15 fistula survivors through a narrative inquiry approach at a repair centre in North‐central Nigeria. Using structural violence as a lens, it describes the role of social, political (...)
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  8.  15
    Birth control wins.Hannah M. Stone - 1937 - The Eugenics Review 29 (2):113.
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  9. Rudy Koshar, From Monuments to Traces: Artifacts of German Memory, 1870-1990.M. G. Hannah - 2002 - Ethics, Policy and Environment 5:91-92.
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  10.  15
    The First Death.Hannah M. Kuly & Nancy M. Denizard-Thompson - 2022 - Journal of Medical Humanities 43 (3):521-522.
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  11.  9
    Mirificum genus commendationis: Cicero and the Latin Letter of Recommendation.Hannah M. Cotton - 1985 - American Journal of Philology 106 (3):328.
  12.  5
    Navigational strategies in behaviour modelling.Hannah M. Dee & David C. Hogg - 2009 - Artificial Intelligence 173 (2):329-342.
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  13.  21
    Difficult Women in Philosophy: Reflections from the Margin.Yasemin J. Erden & Hannah M. Altorf - forthcoming - Symposion. Theoretical and Applied Inquiries in Philosophy and Social Sciences.
    Yasemin J. Erden, Hannah M. Altorf ABSTRACT: In this paper we connect diversity with being on the margins of philosophy. We do this by reflecting on the programme that we, as diverse philosophers, designed and taught in a small university. Recently, the programme was closed. We examine some of the circumstances for the closure, in ….
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  14.  19
    Difficult Women in Philosophy.Yasemin J. Erden & Hannah M. Altorf - 2020 - Symposion: Theoretical and Applied Inquiries in Philosophy and Social Sciences 7 (2):239-259.
    In this paper we connect diversity with being on the margins of philosophy. We do this by reflecting on the programme that we, as diverse philosophers, designed and taught in a small university. Recently, the programme was closed. We examine some of the circumstances for the closure, in particular the impact of league tables. We argue that an idea (or ideal?) of objectivity, as a method in both science and philosophy, plays a role in establishing and maintaining the outsider status (...)
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  15.  24
    Health, Risk and Adversity. Edited by Catherine Panter-Brick & Agustín Fuentes. Pp. 293+xvi. (Berghahn Books, Oxford, 2009.) £55.00, ISBN 978-1-84545-5, hardback. [REVIEW]Hannah M. Graff - 2010 - Journal of Biosocial Science 42 (2):285-286.
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  16.  15
    What Does a Horgous Look Like? Nonsense Words Elicit Meaningful Drawings.Charles P. Davis, Hannah M. Morrow & Gary Lupyan - 2019 - Cognitive Science 43 (10):e12791.
    To what extent do people attribute meanings to “nonsense” words? How general is such attribution of meaning? We used a set of words lacking conventional meanings to elicit drawings of made‐up creatures. Separate groups of participants rated the nonsense words and the drawings on several semantic dimensions and selected what name best corresponded to each creature. Despite lacking conventional meanings, “nonsense” words elicited a high level of consistency in the produced drawings. Meaning attributions made to nonsense words corresponded with meaning (...)
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  17.  9
    Impact of Depression, Resilience, and Locus of Control on Adjustment of Health-Related Expectations in Aging Individuals With Chronic Illness.Aline Schönenberg, Hannah M. Zipprich, Ulrike Teschner & Tino Prell - 2022 - Frontiers in Psychology 13.
    ObjectivesQuality of Life depends on the discrepancy between desired and current experiences, thus in chronic illness, adjustment of expectations and interpretation of the current situation are crucial. Depression is known to influence this gap, and the present study aims to further assess the role of resilience and health locus of control.MethodsA total of 94 patients with neurological disorders were screened via telephone regarding depression, resilience and HLC. Current and desired state of several life domains were assessed, such as Fitness, General (...)
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  18.  12
    Reexamining the boundaries of the ‘normal’ in ageing.Hannah M. O’Rourke & Christine Ceci - 2013 - Nursing Inquiry 20 (1):51-59.
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  19.  2
    Book Review: Lairds, Land and Sustainability: Scottish Perspectives on Upland Management. [REVIEW]Hannah M. Chiswell - 2014 - Environmental Values 23 (2):244-246.
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  20.  13
    Aramaic, Hebrew and Greek Documentary Texts from Nahal Hever and Other Sites, with an Appendix Containing Alleged Qumran Texts.Christa Muller-Kessler, Hannah M. Cotton & Ada Yardeni - 2002 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 122 (1):115.
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  21.  16
    A Dedication of a Naos to Skorpon’s Ourania in Ascalon.Avner Ecker, Hannah M. Cotton, Saar Ganor & David J. Wasserstein - 2018 - Kernos 31:111-118.
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  22.  14
    A Dedication of a Naos to Skorpon’s Ourania in Ascalon — Ill.Avner Ecker, Hannah M. Cotton, Saar Ganor & David J. Wasserstein - 2018 - Kernos 31.
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  23.  10
    “I’m so dumb and worthless right now”: factors associated with heightened momentary self-criticism in daily life.Jennifer C. Veilleux, Jeremy B. Clift, Katherine Hyde Brott, Elise A. Warner, Regina E. Schreiber, Hannah M. Henderson & Dylan K. Shelton - forthcoming - Cognition and Emotion.
    Self-criticism is a trait associated with increased psychopathology, but self-criticism is also a personality state reflecting an action that people do in moments of time. In the current study, we explored factors associated with heightened self-criticism in daily life. Participants (N = 197) received five random prompts per day for one week on their mobile phones, where they reported their current affect (negative and positive affect), willpower self-efficacy, distress intolerance, degree of support and criticism from others, current context (location, activity, (...)
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  24.  11
    Predicting Cognitive Load and Operational Performance in a Simulated Marksmanship Task.Hrishikesh M. Rao, Christopher J. Smalt, Aaron Rodriguez, Hannah M. Wright, Daryush D. Mehta, Laura J. Brattain, Harvey M. Edwards, Adam Lammert, Kristin J. Heaton & Thomas F. Quatieri - 2020 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 14.
  25. Cingulo-Opercular and Frontoparietal Network Control of Effort and Fatigue in Mild Traumatic Brain Injury.Amy E. Ramage, Kimberly L. Ray, Hannah M. Franz, David F. Tate, Jeffrey D. Lewis & Donald A. Robin - 2022 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 15.
    Neural substrates of fatigue in traumatic brain injury are not well understood despite the considerable burden of fatigue on return to productivity. Fatigue is associated with diminishing performance under conditions of high cognitive demand, sense of effort, or need for motivation, all of which are associated with cognitive control brain network integrity. We hypothesize that the pathophysiology of TBI results in damage to diffuse cognitive control networks, disrupting coordination of moment-to-moment monitoring, prediction, and regulation of behavior. We investigate the cingulo-opercular (...)
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  26.  34
    Assessing Freshman Engineering Students’ Understanding of Ethical Behavior.Amber M. Henslee, Susan L. Murray, Gayla R. Olbricht, Douglas K. Ludlow, Malcolm E. Hays & Hannah M. Nelson - 2017 - Science and Engineering Ethics 23 (1):287-304.
    Academic dishonesty, including cheating and plagiarism, is on the rise in colleges, particularly among engineering students. While students decide to engage in these behaviors for many different reasons, academic integrity training can help improve their understanding of ethical decision making. The two studies outlined in this paper assess the effectiveness of an online module in increasing academic integrity among first semester engineering students. Study 1 tested the effectiveness of an academic honesty tutorial by using a between groups design with a (...)
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  27.  8
    Culture and causal inference: The impact of cultural differences on the generalisability of findings from Mendelian randomisation studies.Amy Campbell, Marcus R. Munafò, Hannah M. Sallis, Rebecca M. Pearson & Daniel Smith - 2022 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 45:e158.
    Cultural effects can influence the results of causal genetic analyses, such as Mendelian randomisation, but the potential influences of culture on genotype–phenotype associations are not currently well understood. Different genetic variants could be associated with different phenotypes in different populations, or culture could confound or influence the direction of the association between genotypes and phenotypes in different populations.
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  28. Learning the futility of the thought suppression enterprise in normal experience and in obsessive compulsive disorder.Hannah Reese, Celeste Beck & Daniel M. Wegner - unknown
    Background:The belief that we can control our thoughts is not inevitably adaptive, particularly when it fuels mental control activities that have ironic unintended consequences. The conviction that the mind can and should be controlled can prompt people to suppress unwanted thoughts, and so can set the stage for the intrusive return of those very thoughts. An important question is whether or not these beliefs about the control of thoughts can be reduced experimentally. One possibility is that behavioral experiments aimed at (...)
     
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  29.  24
    Opposite effects of anxiety and depressive symptoms on executive function: The case of selecting among competing options.Hannah R. Snyder, Roselinde H. Kaiser, Mark A. Whisman, Amy E. J. Turner, Ryan M. Guild & Yuko Munakata - 2014 - Cognition and Emotion 28 (5):893-902.
  30.  15
    Age-related decreases in global metacognition are independent of local metacognition and task performance.Andrew McWilliams, Hannah Bibby, Nikolaus Steinbeis, Anthony S. David & Stephen M. Fleming - 2023 - Cognition 235 (C):105389.
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  31.  37
    It's not what you did, it's what you could have done.Regan M. Bernhard, Hannah LeBaron & Jonathan Phillips - 2022 - Cognition 228 (C):105222.
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  32. Emotion Regulation Tactics: A Key to Understanding Age (and Other Between- and Within-Person) Differences in Emotion Regulation Preference and Effectiveness.Derek M. Isaacowitz & Hannah E. Wolfe - forthcoming - Emotion Review.
    Older adults report high emotional well-being, but age-comparative studies of emotion regulation strategies have not identified systematic age differences. We propose that emotion regulation tactics may be more promising. Emotion regulation tactics involve strategy implementation in a specific situation, and have features shared across strategies involving positive or negative elements (objects/thoughts) in the environment that may be approached or receded from in the regulation attempt (i.e., a valence dimension about the environmental element, and a direction dimension indicating movement toward or (...)
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  33. Development and Health of Adults Formerly Placed in Infant Care Institutions – Study Protocol of the LifeStories Project.Patricia Lannen, Hannah Sand, Fabio Sticca, Ivan Ruiz Gallego, Clara Bombach, Heidi Simoni, Flavia M. Wehrle & Oskar G. Jenni - 2021 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 14.
    A growing volume of research from global data demonstrates that institutional care under conditions of deprivation is profoundly damaging to children, particularly during the critical early years of development. However, how these individuals develop over a life course remains unclear. This study uses data from a survey on the health and development of 420 children mostly under the age of three, placed in 12 infant care institutions between 1958 and 1961 in Zurich, Switzerland. The children exhibited significant delays in cognitive, (...)
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  34.  15
    Are Corporations Re-Defining Illness and Health? The Diabetes Epidemic, Goal Numbers, and Blockbuster Drugs.Linda M. Hunt, Elisabeth A. Arndt, Hannah S. Bell & Heather A. Howard - 2021 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 18 (3):477-497.
    While pharmaceutical industry involvement in producing, interpreting, and regulating medical knowledge and practice is widely accepted and believed to promote medical innovation, industry-favouring biases may result in prioritizing corporate profit above public health. Using diabetes as our example, we review successive changes over forty years in screening, diagnosis, and treatment guidelines for type 2 diabetes and prediabetes, which have dramatically expanded the population prescribed diabetes drugs, generating a billion-dollar market. We argue that these guideline recommendations have emerged under pervasive industry (...)
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  35.  13
    Facing Death: An Ethical Exploration of Thanatophobia in Combat Casualty Care.Erika Ann Jeschke, Hannah R. Martinez, Eleanor M. Choi, John Dorsch & Sarah L. Huffman - 2023 - In Sheena M. Eagan & Daniel Messelken (eds.), Resource Scarcity in Austere Environments: An Ethical Examination of Triage and Medical Rules of Eligibility. Springer Verlag. pp. 189-209.
    This paper is going to explore the adverse effects of exposure to combat death on medics’ holistic well-being, which, if ignored could decrease individual readiness and negatively impact the mission. We rely on the experience of United States Air Force Special Operation Surgical Teams (AF SOST) whose exposure to mass casualty scenarios in austere environments could serve as approximations of conditions of future battlefields. Over the past two decades, the ability to deliver advanced medical care on and off the battlefield (...)
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  36.  16
    Slave Narratives and Epistemic Injustice.Kevin M. Graham, Anaja Arthur, Hannah Frazer, Ali Griswold, Emma Kitteringham, Quinlyn Klade & Jaliya Nagahawatte - 2022 - Social Philosophy Today 38:83-97.
    Epistemic injustice is defined by Miranda Fricker as injustice done to people specifically in their capacities as knowers. Fricker argues that this injustice can be either testimonial or hermeneutical in character. A hearer commits testimonial injustice against a speaker by assigning unfairly little credibility to the speaker’s testimony. Hermeneutical injustice exists in a society when the society lacks the concepts necessary for members of a group to understand their social experiences. We argue that epistemic injustice is necessary to permit the (...)
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  37.  13
    Slave Narratives and Epistemic Injustice.Kevin M. Graham, Anaja Arthur, Hannah Frazer, Ali Griswold, Emma Kitteringham, Quinlyn Klade & Jaliya Nagahawatte - 2022 - Social Philosophy Today 38:83-97.
    Epistemic injustice is defined by Miranda Fricker as injustice done to people specifically in their capacities as knowers. Fricker argues that this injustice can be either testimonial or hermeneutical in character. A hearer commits testimonial injustice against a speaker by assigning unfairly little credibility to the speaker’s testimony. Hermeneutical injustice exists in a society when the society lacks the concepts necessary for members of a group to understand their social experiences. We argue that epistemic injustice is necessary to permit the (...)
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  38.  15
    Thermal expansion and magnetostriction of a nearly saturated3He-4He mixture.G. M. Schmiedeshoff, A. W. Lounsbury, S. W. Tozer, E. C. Palm, S. T. Hannahs, T. P. Murphy, J. -H. Park, C. P. Opeil & K. S. Bedell - 2009 - Philosophical Magazine 89 (22-24):2071-2078.
  39.  8
    Supporting Children Transitioning to Secondary School: A Qualitative Investigation into Families’ Experiences of a Novel Online Intervention.Aurelie M. C. Lange, Emily Stapley, Hannah Merrick & Daniel Hayes - forthcoming - British Journal of Educational Studies.
    Supporting children to successfully transition from primary to secondary school is of utmost importance for several reasons, including to prevent future emotional and behavioural problems. Level Up is a novel, UK-based intervention consisting of five online group sessions, straddling the summer holidays, and providing at-risk children and their parents/carers with skills to manage their behaviour, emotions, and relationships to support their transition to secondary school. A prior evaluation of Level Up reported a need to better describe the mechanisms of change. (...)
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  40.  19
    Invariance and Symmetry in Evolutionary Dynamics.Simon M. Huttegger, Hannah Rubin & Kevin J. S. Zollman - 2021 - American Philosophical Quarterly 58 (1):63-78.
    The concept of fitness is central to evolutionary biology. Models of evolutionary change typically use some quantity called “fitness” which measures an organism’s reproductive success. But what exactly does it mean that fitness is such a measure? In what follows, we look at the interplay between abstract evolutionary models and quantitative measures of fitness and develop a measurement-theoretic perspective on fitness in order to explore what makes certain measures of fitness significant.
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  41.  16
    The neural representation of the gender of faces in the primate visual system: A computer modeling study.Thomas Minot, Hannah L. Dury, Akihiro Eguchi, Glyn W. Humphreys & Simon M. Stringer - 2017 - Psychological Review 124 (2):154-167.
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  42.  16
    Expectations from relative clauses: Real-time coherence updates in discourse processing.Jet Hoek, Hannah Rohde, Jacqueline Evers-Vermeul & Ted J. M. Sanders - 2021 - Cognition 210 (C):104581.
  43.  28
    Do self-talk phrases affect behavior in ultimatum games?Vincenz Frey, Hannah N. M. De Mulder, Marlijn ter Bekke, Marijn E. Struiksma, Jos J. A. van Berkum & Vincent Buskens - 2022 - Mind and Society 21 (1):89-119.
    The current study investigates whether self-talk phrases can influence behavior in Ultimatum Games. In our three self-talk treatments, participants were instructed to tell themselves (i) to keep their own interests in mind, (ii) to also think of the other person, or (iii) to take some time to contemplate their decision. We investigate how such so-called experimenter-determined strategic self-talk phrases affect behavior and emotions in comparison to a control treatment without instructed self-talk. The results demonstrate that other-focused self-talk can nudge proposers (...)
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  44.  20
    General and Specific Dimensions of Mood Symptoms Are Associated With Impairments in Common Executive Function in Adolescence and Young Adulthood.Elena C. Peterson, Hannah R. Snyder, Chiara Neilson, Benjamin M. Rosenberg, Christina M. Hough, Christina F. Sandman, Leoneh Ohanian, Samantha Garcia, Juliana Kotz, Jamie Finegan, Caitlin A. Ryan, Abena Gyimah, Sophia Sileo, David J. Miklowitz, Naomi P. Friedman & Roselinde H. Kaiser - 2022 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 16.
    Both unipolar and bipolar depression have been linked with impairments in executive functioning. In particular, mood symptom severity is associated with differences in common EF, a latent measure of general EF abilities. The relationship between mood disorders and EF is particularly salient in adolescence and young adulthood when the ongoing development of EF intersects with a higher risk of mood disorder onset. However, it remains unclear if common EF impairments have associations with specific symptom dimensions of mood pathology such as (...)
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  45.  14
    Neuroticism as a covariate of cognitive task performance in individuals with tinnitus.Holly M. Edwards, James G. Jackson & Hannah Evans - 2022 - Frontiers in Psychology 13.
    Previous studies have shown cognitive task performance to be affected by tinnitus severity, but also that the literature is conflicted. This study sought to identify neuroticism as a possible confound, since severe tinnitus distress is associated with higher levels of neuroticism. A total of 78 participants undertook two cognitive tasks. It was found that when undertaking a Stroop paradigm, controlling for neuroticism rendered previously significant results not significant. It was also found that neuroticism was not a significant covariate for a (...)
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  46.  13
    Odyssey Towards a Sirenic Thinking: An Attempt at a Self-Criticism of the Listening Paradigm Within Sound Studies.Hannah L. M. Eßler & Jim Igor Kallenberg - 2021 - Open Philosophy 4 (1):231-251.
    This text departs from a contradictory claim in deaf studies and sound studies: both disciplines describe a hierarchical regime of the sensible – visuocentrism and audiocentrism – which they try to counter with conceptualisations as “acoustemology” or “deaf gain.” However, as we argue, they both thereby erect what they claim to overcome: a sensual regime that privileges one sense over another and a restricted conception of subjectivity deriving from it. First, we draw a philosophical line in the critique of sensual (...)
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  47.  33
    Magnetotransport and superconductivity of α-uranium.G. M. Schmiedeshoff, D. Dulguerova, J. Quan, S. Touton, C. H. Mielke, A. D. Christianson, A. H. Lacerda, E. Palm, S. T. Hannahs, T. Murphy, E. C. Gay, C. C. McPheeters, D. J. Thoma, W. L. Hults, J. C. Cooley, A. M. Kelly, R. J. Hanrahan & J. L. Smith - 2004 - Philosophical Magazine 84 (19):2001-2022.
  48.  40
    Conceptualising and Understanding Artistic Creativity in the Dementias: Interdisciplinary Approaches to Research and Practise.Paul M. Camic, Sebastian J. Crutch, Charlie Murphy, Nicholas C. Firth, Emma Harding, Charles R. Harrison, Susannah Howard, Sarah Strohmaier, Janneke Van Leewen, Julian West, Gill Windle, Selina Wray & Hannah Zeilig - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 9.
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  49.  15
    Interpersonal emotion regulation strategy choice in younger and older adults.J. W. Gurera, Hannah E. Wolfe, Matthew W. E. Murry & Derek M. Isaacowitz - 2022 - Cognition and Emotion 36 (4):643-659.
    When managing their emotions, individuals often recruit the help of others; however, most emotion regulation research has focused on self-regulation. Theories of emotion and aging suggest younger and older adults differ in the emotion regulation strategies they use when regulating their own emotions. If how individuals regulate their own emotions and the emotions of others are related, these theorised age differences may also emerge for interpersonal emotion regulation. In two studies, younger and older adults’ intrapersonal and interpersonal emotion regulation strategy (...)
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  50.  28
    The political complexity of attack and defense.Talbot M. Andrews, Leonie Huddy, Reuben Kline, H. Hannah Nam & Katherine Sawyer - 2019 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 42.
    De Dreu and Gross's distinction between attack and defense is complicated in real-world conflicts because competing leaders construe their position as one of defense, and power imbalances place status quo challengers in a defensive position. Their account of defense as vigilant avoidance is incomplete because it avoids a reference to anger which transforms anxious avoidance into collective and unified action.
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