The Psychology of Consciousness
This work covers topics of consciousness from both a natural science and cognitive psychology viewpoint. Based on the belief that psychology is a natural phenomenon and product of the brain's functioning, it emphasizes systematic research and theoretical interpretations and discusses clinical applications as well as conceptual and philosophical issues.
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The Concept of Consciousness
Characteristics of Consciousness
Methods and Limitations
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activity age regression amnesia amnesics analgesia argued ASCs attention awakening awareness behavior bizarre blindsight changes Chapter cognitive conscious experience contents correlation cortex daydreaming describe dissociation dream reports drugs effects emotional ence episodic memory evidence example experimental external eye movements factors feel Foulkes Freud function Gazzaniga hallucinations Hilgard human hypnagogic hypnosis hypnotherapy hypnotic responsiveness hypnotic subjects hypnotic susceptibility hypnotist hypnotizability hypothesis imagery interpretation introspection introspective access introspective reports introspective verbal reports involves laboratory left hemisphere lucid dreaming marijuana meditation memory mental images mental processes mentation mind mind-body problem night night terrors Nisbett nonconscious normal NREM objects observers occur perception physiological problem procedural memory procedure produce psychological recall reflective consciousness REM dreams REM sleep retrieval right hemisphere sciousness sensory shows Spanos split-brain stages stimuli studies subjective experience suggestions task theory thinking thought tion tive types visual vivid waking words