First Person Plural: Multiple Personality and the Philosophy of Mind

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Rowman & Littlefield, 1995 - Psychology - 315 pages
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Do people with multiple personalities have more than one self? The first full-length philosophical study of multiple personality disorder, First Person Plural maintains that even the deeply divided multiple personality contains an underlying psychological unity. Braude updates his work in this revised edition to discuss recent empirical and conceptual developments, including the charge that clinicians induce false memories in their patients, and the professional redefinition of "multiple personality disorder" as "dissociative identity disorder."
 

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Contents

III
8
IV
9
V
15
VI
18
VII
19
VIII
24
IX
29
X
34
XXXV
139
XXXVI
140
XXXVII
144
XXXVIII
151
XXXIX
156
XL
159
XLI
164
XLII
165

XI
37
XII
39
XIII
48
XIV
50
XV
56
XVI
61
XVII
66
XVIII
67
XIX
70
XX
77
XXI
83
XXII
87
XXIII
93
XXIV
94
XXV
106
XXVI
112
XXVII
116
XXVIII
120
XXIX
123
XXX
124
XXXI
129
XXXII
132
XXXIII
135
XXXIV
136
XLIII
170
XLIV
180
XLV
187
XLVI
191
XLVII
193
XLVIII
199
XLIX
206
L
212
LI
214
LII
218
LIII
223
LIV
230
LV
241
LVI
246
LVII
248
LVIII
253
LIX
256
LX
261
LXI
264
LXII
269
LXIII
278
LXIV
310
LXV
317
Copyright

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Philosophy and Psychotherapy
Edward Erwin
No preview available - 1996
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About the author (1995)

Stephen E. Braude is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County.

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