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    block this user Peter Halligan

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    Cardiff university

    Pathologies of body, self, and space.

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    This special issue of Cognitive Neuropsychiatry is devoted to accounts of some of the most bizarre and disturbing abnormalities of human experience precipitated by neurological and neuropsychiatric disorder. All but 1 of these papers derives from The First Sheffield Psychopathology Symposium, which took place 21 June 2001. The meeting was particularly concerned with those phenomena arising when body and self, soma and psyche become dissociated within or beyond the body's surface. In the opening 2 papers, we were interested in contemporary accounts of spatial neglect and dissociation syndromes, where, for neurological or psychological reasons, awareness of the body is compromised. We also wished to examine the perturbations of body image that occur after damage to the physical body and those that appear to extend beyond the confines of the physical body. In 2 following papers we were concerned with perceived influences that appear to invade the body's boundaries-when movements are controlled or thoughts inserted. Finally, in an invited paper, K. J. Holden and C. C. French extend our concern with bodies, selves, and space to those subjects who believe that they have entered the latter, when abducted by aliens. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved).

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    Description

    Title : Pathologies of body, self, and space.
    Author(s) : Sean A Spence, Peter W Halligan
    Abstract : This special issue of Cognitive Neuropsychiatry is devoted to accounts of some of the most bizarre and disturbing abnormalities of human experience precipitated by neurological and neuropsychiatric disorder. All but 1 of these papers derives from The First Sheffield Psychopathology Symposium, which took place 21 June 2001. The meeting was particularly concerned with those phenomena arising when body and self, soma and psyche become dissociated within or beyond the body's surface. In the opening 2 papers, we were interested in contemporary accounts of spatial neglect and dissociation syndromes, where, for neurological or psychological reasons, awareness of the body is compromised. We also wished to examine the perturbations of body image that occur after damage to the physical body and those that appear to extend beyond the confines of the physical body. In 2 following papers we were concerned with perceived influences that appear to invade the body's boundaries-when movements are controlled or thoughts inserted. Finally, in an invited paper, K. J. Holden and C. C. French extend our concern with bodies, selves, and space to those subjects who believe that they have entered the latter, when abducted by aliens. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved).
    Subject : unspecified
    Area : Other
    Language : English
    Year : 2002

    Affiliations Cardiff university
    Journal : Cognitive Neuropsychiatry
    Volume : 7
    Issue : 3
    Pages : 161-162
    Url : http://api.mendeley.com/research/pathologies-of-body-self-and-space/

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    Peter's Peer Evaluation activity

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