15 found
  1. Blindsight and insight in visuospatial neglect.John C. Marshall & Peter W. Halligan - 1988 - Nature 336:766-67.
  2.  38
    A cognitive account of belief: a tentative road map.Michael H. Connors & Peter W. Halligan - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
  3.  37
    Chasing the Rainbow: The Non-conscious Nature of Being.David A. Oakley & Peter W. Halligan - 2017 - Frontiers in Psychology 8:281365.
    Despite the compelling subjective experience of executive self-control, we argue that ‘consciousness’ contains no top-down control processes. We propose that ‘consciousness’ involves no executive, causal or controlling relationship with any of the familiar psychological processes conventionally attributed to it. In our view all psychological processing and psychological products are non-conscious. In particular, we argue that all ‘contents of consciousness’ are generated by and within non-conscious brain systems in the form of a continuous self-referential personal narrative that is not directed or (...)
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  4.  12
    Direct verbal suggestibility: Measurement and significance.David A. Oakley, Eamonn Walsh, Mitul A. Mehta, Peter W. Halligan & Quinton Deeley - 2021 - Consciousness and Cognition 89:103036.
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  5.  49
    Delusions and theories of belief.Michael H. Connors & Peter W. Halligan - 2020 - Consciousness and Cognition 81:102935.
  6.  32
    The functional anatomy of a hysterical paralysis.John C. Marshall, Peter W. Halligan, Gereon R. Fink, Derick T. Wade & Richard S. J. Frackowiak - 1997 - Cognition 64 (1):B1-B8.
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    Using hypnosis to gain insights into healthy and pathological cognitive functioning.David A. Oakley & Peter W. Halligan - 2011 - Consciousness and Cognition 20 (2):328-331.
    The demonstration that hypnotic suggestion can inhibit word/colour Stroop highlights one of the benefits of using hypnosis to explore cognitive psychology and in particular attentional processes. The compelling results using a rigorous design have particular relevance for the presumed automaticity of some forms of information processing. Moreover the results support the potential that hypnotic suggestion offers for creating clinically informed analogues of relevant psychological and neuropsychological conditions. As with all novel research, the results of Raz and Campbell raise further operational (...)
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  8.  87
    Neglect of awareness.Peter W. Halligan & John C. Marshall - 1998 - Consciousness and Cognition 7 (3):356-380.
    We describe some of the signs and symptoms of left visuo-spatial neglect. This common, severe and often long-lasting impairment is the most striking consequence of right hemisphere brain damage. Patients seem to (over-)attend to the right with subsequent inability to respond to stimuli in contralesional space. We draw particular attention to how patients themselves experience neglect. Furthermore, we show that the neglect patient's loss of awareness of left space is crucial to an understanding of the condition. Even after left space (...)
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  9.  51
    Spatial awareness: A function of the posterior parietal lobe?John C. Marshall, Gereon R. Fink, Peter W. Halligan & Giuseppe Vallar - 2002 - Cortex 38 (2):253-257.
  10.  45
    Using hypnosis to disrupt face processing: mirrored-self misidentification delusion and different visual media.Michael H. Connors, Amanda J. Barnier, Max Coltheart, Robyn Langdon, Rochelle E. Cox, Davide Rivolta & Peter W. Halligan - 2014 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.
  11.  54
    Problems defining delusions.Vaughan Bell, Peter W. Halligan & Hadyn D. Ellis - 2006 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 10 (5):219-226.
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  12. Editorial: Pathologies of awareness: Bridging the gap between theory and practice.Linda Clare & Peter W. Halligan - 2006 - Neuropsychological Rehabilitation 16 (4):353-355.
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  13.  63
    Awareness and knowing: Implications for rehabilitation.Peter W. Halligan - 2006 - Neuropsychological Rehabilitation 16 (4):456-473.
  14.  27
    Giving Up on Consciousness as the Ghost in the Machine.Peter W. Halligan & David A. Oakley - 2021 - Frontiers in Psychology 12.
    Consciousness as used here, refers to the private, subjective experience of being aware of our perceptions, thoughts, feelings, actions, memories including the intimate experience of a unified self with the capacity to generate and control actions and psychological contents. This compelling, intuitive consciousness-centric account has, and continues to shape folk and scientific accounts of psychology and human behavior. Over the last 30 years, research from the cognitive neurosciences has challenged this intuitive social construct account when providing a neurocognitive architecture for (...)
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  15. Brief article.John C. Marshall, Peter W. Halligan, Josja van Berkum, Susan J. Hespos & Philippe Rochat - 1997 - Cognition 64:353-354.
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