Dialogues on Verbal Behavior: The First International Institute on Verbal Relations
Linda J. Hayes, Philip N. Chase
Context Press, Jan 1, 1991 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 308 pages
This volume, originating from the First International Institute on Verbal Relations, is current, innovative, and broad in scope. It brings together some of the leading behavioral theorists and researchers. Each of twelve challenging chapters is followed by discussion and commentary. Dialogues is the first of a series of book-length treatments of verbal behavior from a contemporary behavioral point of view. Dialogues on Verbal Behavior contains behavioral approaches to such topics as rules, connectionism, stimulus equivalence, referential relations, methodological advances in the study of verbal interactions, memory, artificial intelligence, and the analysis of cognition.
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acquisition action Alzheimer's Disease Analysis of Behavior behavior analysis behaviorists causal changes Chase child cognitive Cognitive psychologists complex concept conditional discriminations consequences context conventional conversation analysis covert defined delayed described discriminative stimulus editing effect emitted environment equivalence classes example Experimental Analysis functional detachment given governed behavior Hayes human individual instructions interaction interpretation involved Journal kinesics language learning linguistic listener mediated memory node nonverbal objects occur operant organism outcome paralanguage particular perceptual pigeon present principles private events procedure properties psycholinguists psychology punishment question radical behaviorism Reese reference referential relational frames relational responding relevant repertoire response class Ribes rule-governed behavior rules Salzinger schedule schedules of reinforcement selectionist self-editing semantic semantic network sentences sequence Sidman Skinner social speaker specific speech stimulus control stimulus equivalence subjects theory utterance variables verbal behavior verbal responses verbal stimuli West Virginia University words