Week-8

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Consciousness and Hallucinations

Presenters: Amelia, April, and Ceci

Core Readings:

Dehaene, S., Changeux, J.-P., Naccache, L., Sackur, J., & Sergent, C. (2006). Conscious, preconscious, and subliminal processing: a testable taxonomy. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 10(5), 204–211. doi:10.1016/j.tics.2006.03.007

Santhouse, A. M., Howard, R. J., & Ffytche, D. H. (2000). Visual hallucinatory syndromes and the anatomy of the visual brain. Brain, 123(10), 2055–2064. doi:10.1093/brain/123.10.2055

Aleman, A., Böcker, K. B. ., Hijman, R., de Haan, E. H. ., & Kahn, R. S. (2003). Cognitive basis of hallucinations in schizophrenia: role of top-down information processing. Schizophrenia Research, 64(2–3), 175–185. doi:10.1016/S0920-9964(03)00060-4


Further Readings:

Crick, F., & Koch, C. (1995). Are we aware of neural activity in primary visual cortex? Nature, 375(6527), 121–123. doi:10.1038/375121a0

Lamme, V. A. F., Super, H., Landman, R., Roelfsema, P. R., & Spekreijse, H. (2000). The role of primary visual cortex (V1) in visual awareness. Vision Research, 40(10-12), 1507–1521.

Collerton, D., Perry, E., & McKeith, I. (2005). Why people see things that are not there: a novel Perception and Attention Deficit model for recurrent complex visual hallucinations. The Behavioral and brain sciences, 28(6), 737–757; discussion 757–794.

Schultz, G., & Meizack, R. (1991). The Charles Bonnet syndrome: “phantom visual images.” Perception, 20(6), 809 – 825. doi:10.1068/p200809

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