Attention and Performance XV
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From Attention and Performance Series

Attention and Performance XV

Conscious and Nonconscious Information Processing

Edited by Carlo Umiltà and Morris Moscovitch

During the past decade, evidence of dissociation between conscious and nonconscious information processing has emerged from the study of normal subjects and brain damaged patients. The thirty-five original contributions in this book cover the latest work on this important topic.

A Bradford Book

Overview

Author(s)

Summary

During the past decade, evidence of dissociation between conscious and nonconscious information processing has emerged from the study of normal subjects and brain damaged patients. The thirty-five original contributions in this book cover the latest work on this important topic.

During the past decade, evidence of dissociation between conscious and nonconscious information processing has emerged from the study of normal subjects and brain damaged patients. The thirty-five original contributions in this book cover the latest work on this important topic across such traditional areas of research as vision, face recognition, spatial attention, control processes, semantic memory, episodic memory, and learning. Each section is introduced by an overview chapter that presents and evaluates the available empirical evidence in a given area and is followed by several experimental papers. The book opens with the Association Lecture, by George Mandler, "On Remembering without Really Trying: Hypermnesia, Incubation, and Mind Popping."

Hardcover

Out of Print ISBN: 9780262210126 965 pp. | 10.3 in x 7.3 in

Editors

Carlo Umiltà

Morris Moscovitch