6 found
  1.  20
    Parallelism and patterns of thought.R. W. Kentridge - 1990 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 13 (4):670-671.
  2.  84
    What is attended in spatial attention?R. W. Kentridge, L. H. de-Wit & C. A. Heywood - 2008 - Journal of Consciousness Studies 15 (4):105-111.
    Mole's (2008 [this issue]) argument that consciousness is a necessary concomitant of attention rests on the question of what is being attended in spatial attention. His answer is space. Some authors, including ourselves, claim that the fact that the processing of unseen objects can be modulated by spatial attention (e.g. Kentridge et al., 1999; 2004; 2008; Marzouki et al., 2007; Sumner et al., 2006) demonstrates that visual attention is not a sufficient precondition for visual awareness. Mole, however, contends that as (...)
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  3. Covert effects of colour without colour consciousness.R. W. Kentridge, C. A. Heywood & A. Cowey - 2000 - Consciousness and Cognition 9 (2):S64 - S64.
  4.  29
    When is information represented explicitly in blindsight and cerebral achromatopsia?R. W. Kentridge - 1999 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1):156-157.
    Discrimination of forms defined solely by color and discrimination of hue are dissociated in cerebral achromatopsia. Both must be based on potentially explicit information derived from differentially color-sensitive photoreceptors, yet only one gives rise to phenomenal experience of color. By analogy, visual information may be used to form explicit representations for action without giving rise to any phenomenal experience other than that of making the action.
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  5.  10
    Complexity at the organismic and neuronal levels.R. W. Kentridge - 1989 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 12 (1):147-148.
  6.  12
    Cognition, Chaos and Non-Deterministic Symbolic Computation: The Chinese Room Problem Solved.R. W. Kentridge - 1993 - Think (misc) 2:44-47.