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Stephen Braude [72]Stephen E. Braude [30]Stephen Edward Braude [1]
  1.  17
    The Limits of Influence: Psychokinesis and the Philosophy of Science.Stephen E. Braude (ed.) - 1986 - Routledge and Kegan Paul.
    The Limits of Influence is a detailed examination and defense of the evidence for largescale-psychokinesis . It examines the reasons why experimental evidence has not, and perhaps cannot, convince most skeptics that PK is genuine, and it considers why traditional experimental procedures are important to reveal interesting facts about the phenomena.
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  2.  31
    ESP and Psychokineses: A Philosophical Examination.Stephen E. Braude - 1979 - Temple University Press.
    This work was the first sustained philosophical study of psychic phenomena to follow C.D. Broad's LECTURES ON PSYCHICAL RESEARCH, written nearly twenty years ...
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  3. The Gold Leaf Lady and Other Parapsychological Investigations.Stephen E. Braude - 2007 - University of Chicago Press.
    For over thirty years, Stephen Braude has studied the paranormal in everyday life, from extrasensory perception and psychokinesis to mediumship and materialization. _The Gold Leaf Lady and Other Parapsychological Investigations_ is a highly readable and often amusing account of his most memorable encounters with such phenomena. Here Braude recounts in fascinating detail five particular cases—some that challenge our most fundamental scientific beliefs and others that expose our own credulousness. Braude begins with a south Florida woman who can make thin gold-colored (...)
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  4. On the Meaning of 'Paranormal,'.Stephen E. Braude - 1978 - In Jan Ludwig (ed.), Philosophy and Parapsychology. Prometheus Books. pp. 227--44.
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  5. The Limits of Influence: Psychokinesis and the Philosophy of Science.Stephen E. Braude - 1996 - Upa.
    The Limits of Influence is a detailed examination and defense of the evidence for largescale-psychokinesis. It examines the reasons why experimental evidence has not, and perhaps cannot, convince most skeptics that PK is genuine, and it considers why traditional experimental procedures are important to reveal interesting facts about the phenomena.
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  6. Crimes of Reason: On Mind, Nature, and the Paranormal.Stephen E. Braude - 2014 - Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Crimes of Reason brings together expanded and updated versions of some of Braude’s best previously published essays, along with new essays written specifically for this book.
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  7.  25
    ESP and Psychokinesis: A Philosophical Examination.Ronald N. Giere & Stephen E. Braude - 1982 - Philosophical Review 91 (2):288.
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  8.  6
    Follow-Up Investigation of the Felix Circle.Stephen Braude - 2016 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 30 (1).
    In October 2015 I supervised a series of séances in Hanau, Germany with Felix Circle physical medium Kai Mügge. The purpose was to try to obtain better documentation of Kai’s table levitations than my team was able to achieve in Austria in 2013. Although that goal was not met over the course of four séances, we nevertheless witnessed some interesting phenomena that are difficult to explain away normally given the control conditions imposed at the time. These include object movements beyond (...)
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  9.  2
    Investigations of the Felix Experimental Group: 2010-2013.Stephen Braude - 2014 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 28 (2).
    This paper chronicles my introduction to and subsequent investigation of the Felix Experimental Group and its exhibitions of classical physical mediumship. It’s been nearly a century since investigators have had the opportunity to carefully study standard spiritistic phenomena, including the extruding of ectoplasm, and the FEG is the only current physical mediumistic circle permitting any serious controls. The paper details a progressively stringent, personally supervised series of séances, culminating in some well-controlled experiments with video documentation in a secure and private (...)
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  10. Multiple Personality and Moral Responsibility.Stephen E. Braude - 1996 - Philosophy Psychiatry and Psychology 3 (1):37-54.
    The philosophical literature on multiple personality has focused primarily on problems about personal identity and psychological explanation. But multiple personality and other dissociative phenomena raise equally important and even more urgent questions about moral responsibility, in particular: In what respect(s) and to what extent should a multiple be held responsible for the actions of his/her alternate personalities? Cases of dreaming help illustrate why attributions of responsibility in cases of dissociation do not turn on putative changes in identity, as some have (...)
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  11. Perspectival Awareness and Postmortem Survival.Stephen Braude - 2010 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 23 (2).
    Critics of survival research often claim that the survival hypothesis is conceptually problematic at best, and literally incoherent at worst. The guiding intuition behind their skepticism is that there’s an essential link between the concept of a person and physical embodiment. Thus, since by hypothesis postmortem individuals such as ostensible mediumistic communicators have no physical body, there’s something wrong with the very idea of a postmortem person, personality or experience. However, critics can’t simply beg the question and assert that physical (...)
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  12.  20
    Multiple Personality and Moral Responsibility.Stephen E. Braude - 1996 - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 3 (1):37-54.
  13. Personal Identity and Postmortem Survival.Stephen E. Braude - 2005 - Social Philosophy and Policy 22 (2):226-249.
    The so-called “problem of personal identity” can be viewed as either a metaphysical or an epistemological issue. Metaphysicians want to know what it is for one individual to be the same person as another. Epistemologists want to know how to decide if an individual is the same person as someone else. These two problems converge around evidence from mediumship and apparent reincarnation cases, suggesting personal survival of bodily death and dissolution. These cases make us wonder how it might be possible (...)
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  14. Memory Without a Trace.Stephen Braude - 2006 - European Journal of Parapsychology 21 (2):182-202.
  15.  6
    Farewell Missives.Stephen Braude - 2022 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 35 (4).
    This is a particularly rich issue of the JSE. And a hefty one. Its size is due primarily to two quite lengthy essays, one by Bryan Williams and one by Michael Sudduth. Of course, all of this issue’s articles and reviews are worth reading; that’s why we’re publishing them. But these two huge essays merit a few extra comments. Bryan Williams has given us something that I and various SSE members have hoped for over the years, a detailed review of (...)
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  16. Mediumship and Multiple Personality.Stephen E. Braude - unknown
    mainstream academicians. Perhaps the major common area of interest was that of dissociation — in particular, the study of hypnosis and multiple personality, The founders of the S.P.R. believed, along with many others, that dissociative phenomena promised insights into the nature of the mind generally, including..
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  17.  24
    Toward a Theory of Recurrence.Stephen E. Braude - 1971 - Noûs 5 (2):191-197.
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  18.  14
    More Sloppy Reasoning About Survival.Stephen Braude - 2021 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 35 (3).
    In my writings on the evidence for postmortem survival. I’ve made no secret of the fact that I consider much of the literature on the subject to be very shabby, usually because the authors are empirically myopic or inferentially-challenged. That is, writers on survival notoriously ignore or treat very superficially relevant areas of research having their own extensive literatures, and too often they seem unable to formulate valid arguments. In Braude, 2003 I explored these deficiencies in great detail. Here, I’d (...)
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  19.  2
    The Mediumship of Carlos Mirabelli.Stephen Braude - 2017 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 31 (3).
    The case of the Brazilian medium, Carlos Mirabelli, is one of the most tantalizing and frustrating in psychical research. If his phenomena—especially his psychokinetic manifestations—occurred as reported, he was probably the greatest physical medium of all time. Mirabelli reportedly moved objects at a distance, levitated himself while bound to a chair, and dematerialized and transported to another location objects of all kinds. Mirabelli also reportedly produced full-figure materializations in bright daylight. Sitters would watch them form; attending physicians would carefully examine (...)
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  20.  15
    The Limits of Influence: Psychokinesis and the Philosophy Of Science.Patrick Grim & Stephen E. Braude - 1989 - Noûs 23 (1):126.
    A mixed review of Stephen E. Braude, The Limits of Influence: Psychokinesis and the Philosophy of Science.
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  21.  14
    Signs of Reincarnation: Exploring Beliefs, Cases, and Theory by James Matlock.Stephen Braude - 2021 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 35 (1).
    James Matlock’s book, Signs of Reincarnation, is a recent addition to a seemingly endless stream of confused or superficial works on the topic of survival. Admittedly, the case material is often of genuine interest. But when Matlock tries to make sense of that material, he demonstrates little grasp of the current state of the debate. Even worse, he seems unaware of the intellectually responsible strategies for challenging and criticizing positions opposed to his own. Since Matlock criticizes what he says are (...)
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  22.  48
    Peirce on the Paranormal.Stephen E. Braude - 1998 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 34 (1):203 - 224.
  23.  9
    The Need for Negativity.Stephen Braude - 2021 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 35 (2).
    Several of my recent Editorials have dealt with terminological/conceptual errors and confusions that have been all too prevalent among psi researchers. In this Editorial, I want to consider a related issue often raised about parapsychological concepts and explanation. Probably we’ve all heard the complaint that parapsychology’s core concepts have only been defined negatively, with respect to our present level of ignorance—for example, taking “telepathy” to be “the causal influence of one mind on another independently of the known senses.” Perhaps some (...)
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  24.  6
    Parra and the Journal of Scientific Exploration.Stephen Braude - 2021 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 35 (3).
    Michael Nahm’s report in this issue of the JSE deftly presents many of the scholarly offenses perpetrated by Alejandro Parra. Some of those not mentioned had to do with Parra’s submissions to the JSE, and I feel it’s important to add those to the record. JSE published a retraction notice earlier this year and provided examples of Parra’s plagiarism. Moreover, the Journal rejected another paper in which we found substantial plagiarism. But Parra’s boldest effort was his submission, under his own (...)
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  25.  11
    JSE's First Retraction.Stephen Braude - 2021 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 35 (1).
    This issue of the JSE includes a retraction of a paper by Alejandro Parra that we published in 2017. As far as I can determine, it’s the journal’s first official retraction of a published paper. The reason for this action is the author’s extensive plagiarism, both in that paper and in other published work. It’s a sad state of affairs, of course—and perhaps the first of its kind in this particular and admittedly minor scientific domain. But it reminds me that (...)
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  26. Counting Persons and Living with Alters: Comments on Matthews.Stephen E. Braude - 2003 - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 10 (2):153-156.
    KEYWORDS: dissociation; multiple personality, person, responsibility.
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  27.  18
    How to Dismiss Evidence Without Really Trying.Stephen E. Braude - 1987 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (4):573.
  28. Tenses and Meaning Change.Stephen E. Braude - 1976 - Analysis 37 (1):41 - 44.
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  29.  18
    Does Telepathy Threaten Mental Privacy?Stephen Braude - 2020 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 34 (2).
    A long-standing concern about ESP, held by both skeptics and believers in the paranormal, is that if telepathy really occurs, then it might pose a threat to mental privacy. And it’s easy enough to see what motivates that view. Presumably we like to think that we enjoy privileged access to our own mental states. But if others could come to know telepathically what we’re thinking or feeling, then that would mean that our sins of the heart and most embarrassing or (...)
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  30.  18
    Cosmic Aesthetics.Stephen Braude - 2020 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 34 (1).
    In my book Immortal Remains, I considered an intriguing argument William James offered against the suggestion that mediumistic evidence for postmortem survival could be explained away in normal, or at least non-survivalist, terms—that is, either by appealing to what I’ve called The Usual Suspects or The Unusual Suspects. More specifically, James was concerned with a fascinating, but frustrating, feature of the material gathered from mental mediumship—namely, that even the best cases present a maddening mixture of material suggesting survival, material suggesting (...)
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  31.  12
    Scientific Certitude.Stephen Braude - 2020 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 34 (4).
    I’ve been both fascinated and distressed by the arguments raging over how best to respond to the covid-19 pandemic. In particular, I’ve been struck by the way people claim scientific authority for their confident assurances of what needs to be done. And I’m especially intrigued by the scorn they often lavish on those who hold differing views on what science is telling us. The heat generated by the resulting debates is strikingly similar to the heat generated by debates over the (...)
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  32. The Creativity of Dissociation.Stephen Braude - unknown
    This paper examines the complex and creative strategies employed in keeping beliefs, memories, and various other mental and bodily states effectively dissociated from normal waking consciousness. First, it examines cases of hypnotic anesthesia and hypnotically induced hallucination, which illustrate: (1) our capacity for generating novel mental contents, (2) our capacity for choosing a plan of action from a wider set of options, and (3) our capacity for monitoring and responding to environmental influences threatening to undermine a dissociative state. These observations (...)
     
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  33.  13
    Australian Poltergeist: The Stone-Throwing Spook of Humpty Doo and Many Other Cases by Tony Healy and Paul Cropper.Stephen Braude - 2015 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 29 (1).
    No doubt this breezily written and informative volume will fill a gaping lacuna in most JSE readers' knowledge of evidence for psychokinesis generally and poltergeist phenomena in particular. It certainly did for me. Healy and Cropper survey 52 different Australian cases, spanning the years 1845-2002. The first eleven chapters cover the authors' 11 strongest cases in considerable detail. Chapter 12 describes the remaining 41 cases more briefly, and catalogues all 52 cases in chronological order. Chapter 13 purports to wrap things (...)
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  34.  12
    JOTT: When Things Disappear... And Come Back or Relocate – And Why It Really Happens by Mary Rose Barringto.Stephen Braude - 2019 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 33 (1).
    This book accomplishes the nearly miraculous achievement of being both substantive and highly entertaining. According to Barrington, “JOTT,” derived from “Just One of Those Things,” stands for a kind of “spatial discontinuity”—namely, a motley class of events in which objects appear or disappear in mysterious ways. For example, some can be classified as “Walkabouts,” in which “an article disappears from the place where it was known to have been and is found in another place.” Similarly, in “Comebacks,” “a known article (...)
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  35.  10
    JSE 33:3 Fall 2019 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2019 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 33 (3).
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  36. JSE 27:3 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2013 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 27 (3).
    In these editorials I prefer not to revisit issues I’ve covered before, much less recycle previous editorials. But the recent Michigan conference of the SSE has convinced me that the time may have arrived. What provoked me was this. On several occasions I happened to overhear attendees making confidently dismissive remarks about what they took to be the extreme or outlandish views and presentations they’d encountered during the conference. And I was reasonably certain that many of those expressing these opinions (...)
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  37. JSE 27:4 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2014 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 27 (4).
    On a few previous occasions I’ve documented my misgivings over certain terminological fads or conventions in parapsychology. In fact, I’ve done so in this Journal. I’m now writing an entry on macro-PK for a promising new handbook of parapsychology, and this exercise has reminded me about a concern I expressed many years ago, and which I hope is worth mentioning again.
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  38. JSE 28:2 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2014 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 28 (2).
    This issue of the Journal contains the material on physical mediumship originally scheduled for the Spring JSE. The plan for that issue had been to focus on the Felix Experimental Group and its medium Kai Mügge, and Michael Nahm and I had each written very long papers describing and evaluating our detailed and extensive investigations of the group. But as I mentioned in my Editorial in the last issue, JSE 28:1, as we were preparing to send the Spring issue to (...)
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  39. JSE 26:3 Fall 2012 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2012 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 26 (3).
    I’ve been looking back on what’s happened with the JSE since we parted ways with our former publisher, Allen Press, and switched to a more cost-effective and flexible online publishing system that allowed us to offer both print and electronic versions of the Journal. We were quite sure, when this happened, that the transition would reduce our production costs, and we figured that the savings could partially be passed along to readers by allowing us to increase the size of our (...)
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  40. JSE 29:3 Fall 2015 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2015 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 29 (3).
    In 2010, I wrote a pair of editorials dealing with issues concerning peer review and the quality of papers appearing in the JSE. While I’m not so naïve as to think that my editorials exert any great influence, I’m nevertheless a bit surprised to find—five years later—that I still receive a fairly steady stream of complaints about our peer review process. Those complaints fall primarily into two broad categories: charges of rigidity, bias, or tyrannical censorship from authors whose papers were (...)
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  41. JSE 32:3 Fall 2018 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2018 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 32 (3).
    In my Editorial in the last issue, I dealt at some length with the topic of experimental replicability, revisiting a subject I’d addressed in another Editorial five years earlier. And back then, I followed that initial Editorial with another, dealing with an important and too often neglected side-issue—namely, whether we should consider scientific expertise to be an art, or something more like a gift than a skill. As far as I can tell, this interesting topic continues to receive even less (...)
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  42. JSE 27:1 Spring 2013 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2013 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 27 (1).
    Periodicals of various sorts have long recognized the need to address certain topics on a regular basis. That’s why computer magazines routinely offer articles such as “Windows Tips and Tricks,” and “How to Protect Your Data.” Similarly, photography magazines return again and again to articles explaining how to get the most out of wide-angle lenses, how to shoot portraits in natural light, or how to photograph dramatic landscapes. It seems to me that JSE editorials might also need to recycle certain (...)
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  43. Jse 26:1 Spring 2012 Whole Issue.Stephen Braude - 2012 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 26 (1).
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  44. JSE 32:4 Winter 2018 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2018 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 32 (4).
    I had the opportunity recently to referee a submission to a clinical psychology journal that examined the apparent manifestation of ESP in the psychiatric setting. I’d been solicited for this chore, not simply because of my background in parapsychology, but also because of my earlier research into dissociative identity disorder. The submitted paper was not awful, and commendably the author had apparently done a considerable amount of reading of relevant works in parapsychology. Nevertheless, the paper had one glaring flaw, and (...)
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  45. Memory: The Nature and Significance of Dissociation.Stephen Braude - 2007 - In Jennifer Radden (ed.), The Philosophy of Psychiatry: A Companion. Oup Usa.
     
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  46. The Man Who Could Fly: St. Joseph of Copertino and the Mystery of Levitation, by Michael Grosso.Stephen Braude - 2016 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 30 (2).
    The case of St. Joseph, the Flying Friar, is one of the most fascinating in the entire history of parapsychology. But until now, there was very little written in English about Joseph. Grosso’s new book fills that void handily, and goes well beyond that by speculating in detail and great subtlety on a variety of surrounding issues, including the efficacy of prayer, the history of religion and religious miracles in general, and the psychology of the period in relation to the (...)
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  47. Wings of Ecstasy: Domenico Bernini’s Vita of St. Joseph of Copertino (1722) by Michael Grosso, Translated & Edited by Cynthia Clough.Stephen Braude - 2018 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 32 (3).
    This self-published volume is a valuable and natural successor to Grosso’s earlier The Man Who Could Fly: St. Joseph of Copertino and the Mystery of Levitation, which I reviewed very favorably in JSE 30-2 : 275-278. In the earlier work, Grosso presented the amazing essentials of the career of the Flying Friar, including some detailed descriptions from eyewitnesses extracted from contemporary sources. In this book, Grosso performs the additional valuable service of providing an abridged translation of the most important contemporary (...)
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  48.  8
    More Terminological Blunders.Stephen Braude - 2020 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 34 (3).
    In my previous Editorial, I took a short detour from the main topic to comment briefly on one of the deeper flaws in the trendy, but seriously misguided, practice of replacing the terms “ESP” and “PK” with “anomalous cognition” and “anomalous perturbation.” As I’ve discussed in great detail elsewhere, there’s actually quite a lot that’s wrong with this terminological folly. And it’s hardly the only time psi researchers have botched efforts to explicate or replace some of the field’s key concepts. (...)
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  49.  8
    Introduction to Charles Honorton’s 1993 Firsthand Report on Felicia Parise and Rosemarie Pilkington’s 2013 Interview with Felicia Parise. [REVIEW]Stephen Braude - 2015 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 29 (1).
    Readers of the JSE will have recently been exposed to some data and issues regarding macro-PK. And probably many JSE readers realize that some individuals seem to have demonstrated the ability to psychically influence, and in particular move, ordinary visible objects outside of the spiritist context characteristic of physical mediumship-that is, by means of one's own ostensible PK abilities and without invoking the assistance of deceased spirits to produce the effects. The Russian Nina Kulagina may be the best-known twentieth-century example. (...)
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  50.  8
    JSE 32:2 Editorial.Stephen Braude - 2019 - Journal of Scientific Exploration 33 (2).
    I’ve recently found myself discussing apparitions with some SSE members and various other correspondents. And to my dismay I’ve discovered that many suppose, all too readily, that when apparitional cases require paranormal explanations, they should be viewed as instances of telepathic interaction. I addressed this topic quite some time ago, arguing that the telepathic interpretation of apparitions is problematical—at least as an approach to apparitions generally. And back then I expected that my trenchant and extended analysis would settle the matter (...)
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