Results for 'Orban A.-P'

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  1.  34
    Which Animal Model for Understanding Human Navigation in a Three-Dimensional World?Guy A. Orban - 2013 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (5):558-559.
    Single-cell studies of monkey posterior parietal cortex (PPC) have revealed the extensive neuronal representations of three-dimensional subject motion and three-dimensional layout of the environment. I propose that navigational planning integrates this PPC information, including gravity signals, with horizontal-plane based information provided by the hippocampal formation, modified in primates by expansion of the ventral stream.
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  2. A Language of Scratches and Stitches: The Graphic Novel Between Hyperreading and Print.Katalin Orbán - 2014 - Critical Inquiry 40 (3):169-181.
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  3.  14
    An Area Specifically Devoted to Tool Use in Human Left Inferior Parietal Lobule.Guy A. Orban & Giacomo Rizzolatti - 2012 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (4):234-234.
    A comparative fMRI study by Peeters et al. (2009) provided evidence that a specific sector of left inferior parietal lobule is devoted to tool use in humans, but not in monkeys. We propose that this area represents the neural substrate of the human capacity to understand tool use by using causal reasoning.
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  4.  9
    The Discussion of Methodological Limitations in Number Representation Studies is Incomplete.Guy A. Orban - 2009 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 32 (3-4):345-345.
    Cohen Kadosh & Walsh (CK&W) discuss the limitations of the behavioral, imaging, and single-cell studies related to number representation in human parietal cortex. The limitations of the imaging studies are grossly underestimated, particularly those using adaptation paradigms, and the problem of establishing a link between single-cell studies and imaging is not even addressed. Monkey functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI), however, provides a solution to these problems.
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  5.  6
    The Neural Basis of Human Tool Use.Guy A. Orban & Fausto Caruana - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  6.  70
    Comparative Mapping of Higher Visual Areas in Monkeys and Humans.Guy A. Orban, David Van Essen & Wim Vanduffel - 2004 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 8 (7):315-324.
  7.  27
    Comparative Mapping of Higher Visual Areas in Monkeys and Humans.G. A. Orban, D. Essen & W. Vanduffel - 2004 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 8 (7):315-324.
  8.  18
    Comparing Parietal Quantity-Processing Mechanisms Between Humans and Macaques.Ben M. Harvey, Stefania Ferri & Guy A. Orban - 2017 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 21 (10):779-793.
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  9.  14
    The Mirror System in Human and Nonhuman Primates.Guy A. Orban - 2014 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (2):215-216.
  10.  4
    The Transition in the Ventral Stream From Feature to Real-World Entity Representations.Guy A. Orban, Qi Zhu & Wim Vanduffel - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  11. Analysis of Complex Motion Signals in the Brain of Cats and Monkey.G. A. Orban, L. Lagae, S. Raiguel, B. Gulyás & H. Maes - 1989 - In Rodney M. J. Cotterill (ed.), Models of Brain Function. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  12.  11
    How to Be a Dictator: The Cult of Personality in the Twentieth Century. By Frank Dikötter. London/NY, Bloomsbury, 2019, £17.49. Orbán: Europe’s New Strongman. By Paul Lendval. Pp. X, 289, London, Hurst, 2019, £17.00. [REVIEW]Patrick Madigan - 2020 - Heythrop Journal 61 (1):191-192.
  13.  8
    Langues et traduction : une politique cruciale pour l’Union européenne.Leonard Orban - 2010 - Hermès: La Revue Cognition, communication, politique 56 (1):23.
    En raison de ses élargissements successifs, l’Union européenne compte désormais près d’un demi-milliard de citoyens, 27 États membres, 3 alphabets et 23 langues officielles dont certaines ont une diffusion mondiale. Mais ce n’est que la partie émergée de l’iceberg : quelques 60 autres langues font également partie de son patrimoine commun, parlées qu’elles sont dans certaines régions ou par des groupes spécifiques. Par ailleurs, les migrants ont apporté un large éventail de langues : on estime qu’au moins 175 nationalités sont (...)
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  14.  32
    Ideologically Speaking: Transitivity Processes as Pragmatic Markers of Political Strategy in the State of the Nation Speeches of the First Orban Government in Hungary.Attila Krizsán - 2013 - Pragmatics and Society 4 (2):177-199.
    This paper offers a politolinguistic analysis of four ‘state of the nation’ speeches delivered by the Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán between 1999 and 2002. The analysis focuses on the ways in which Orbán’s self-representation, his discourse strategies and the tone of the speeches changed in response to changes in the ideological background over the four years in question. The findings demonstrate that Orbán’s voice was most active in the pre-election speech of 2002, that he had become increasingly interpellative (in (...)
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  15.  2
    In Search of Civil Society: From Peasant Populism to Postpeasant Illiberalism in Provincial Hungary.Chris Hann - 2020 - Social Science Information 59 (3):459-483.
    The need to rebuild civil society was a prominent theme in dissident writings in East-Central Europe in late socialism, but the revival of this concept deserves close scrutiny and local contextualization. This article identifies two currents in Hungarian debates, one focused on addressing problems of backwardness by opening up paths of material embourgeoisement and the other on abstract liberal notions of associational freedom. It then outlines successive transformations of economic and social life in a small Hungarian town where no industry (...)
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  16.  2
    Identity: Contemporary Identity Politics and the Struggle for Recognition. By Francis Fukuyama. London, UK: Profile Books, 2019, Pp. 218, ISBN: 978-1-78125-981-8. [REVIEW]Syaza Farhana Binti Mohammad Shukri - 2019 - Intellectual Discourse 27 (2):679-687.
    Famous for his declaration on the end of history after free-market liberaleconomy triumphed over communism at the end of the Cold War, FrancisFukuyama is back to elucidate on the recent rise of identity politics inthe second decade of the twenty-first century. Starting with the vote bythe British electorate to leave the European Union, we have seen therise of more populist leaders such as Donald Trump, Viktor Orban, andGeert Wilders using the rhetoric of identity to rile up voters. While thereis (...)
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