By Michael S. Gazzaniga
“Big questions are Gazzaniga’s inventory in trade.”
—New York Times
“Gazzaniga is without doubt one of the so much fantastic experimental neuroscientists within the world.”
“Gazzaniga stands as an immense between neuroscientists, for either the standard of his learn and his skill to speak it to a basic public with infectious enthusiasm.”
—Robert Bazell, leader technological know-how Correspondent, NBC information
The writer of Human, Michael S. Gazzaniga has been referred to as the “father of cognitive neuroscience.” In his notable publication, Who’s in Charge?, he makes a strong and provocative argument that counters the typical knowledge that our lives are completely made up our minds via actual approaches we can't keep watch over. His well-reasoned case opposed to the concept that we are living in a “determined” global is attention-grabbing and freeing, solidifying his position one of the likes of Oliver Sacks, Antonio Damasio, V.S. Ramachandran, and different bestselling technology authors exploring the mysteries of the human brain.
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Additional resources for Who's in Charge?: Free Will and the Science of the Brain
B. , & Gazzaniga, M. S. (2004). break up judgements. In M. S. Gazzaniga (Ed. ), The Cognitive Neurosciences III (pp. 1189–1199). Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press. eleven Corballis, P. (2003). Visuospatial processing and the right-hemisphere interpreter. mind and Cognition, 53(2), 171–176. 12 Corballis, P. M. , Fendrich, R. , Shapley, R. M. , & Gazzaniga, M. S. (1999). Illusory contour belief and amodal boundary finishing touch: facts of a dissociation following callosotomy. magazine of Cognitive Neuroscience, 11(4), 459–466. thirteen Corballis, P. M. , Funnell, M. G. , & Gazzaniga, M. S. (2002). Hemispheric asymmetries for easy visible judgments within the break up mind. Neuropsychologia, 40(4), 401–410. 14 Corballis, M. C. , & Sergent, J. (1988). Imagery in a commissurotomized sufferer. Neuropsychologia, 26(1), 13–26. 15 See: Funnell, M. G. , Corballis, P. M. , & Gazzaniga, M. S. (2003). Temporal discrimination within the break up mind. mind and Cognition, 53(2), 218–222; and convenient, T. C. , Gazzaniga, M. S. , & Ivry, R. B. (2003). Cortical and subcortical contributions to the illustration of temporal details. Neuropsychologia, 41(11), 1461–1473. sixteen Hikosaka, O. , Miyauchi, S. , & Shimojo, S. (1993). Focal visible consciousness produces illusory temporal order and movement sensation. imaginative and prescient study, 33(9), 1219–1240. 17 Tse, P. , Cavanagh, P. , & Nakayama, ok. (1998). The function of parsing in high-level movement processing. In T. Watanabe (Ed. ), High-level movement processing: Computational, neurobiological, and psychophysical views (pp. 249–266). Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press. 18 Corballis, P. M. , Funnell, M. G. , & Gazzaniga, M. S. (2002). An research of the road movement impact in a callosotomy sufferer. mind and Cognition, 48(2–3), 327–332. 19 Ramachandran, V. S. (1995). Anosognosia in parietal lobe syndrome. Conciousness and Cognition, 4(1), 22–51. 20 Hirstein, W. , & Ramachandran, V. S. (1997). Capgras syndrome: a unique explore for knowing the neural illustration of the id and familiarity of folks. complaints of the Royal Society B: organic Sciences, 264(1380), 437–444. 21 Doran, J. M. (1990). The Capgras syndrome: Neurological/neuropsychological views. Neuropsychology, 4(1), 29–42. 22 Roser, M. E. , Fugelsang, J. A. , Dunbar, ok. N. , Corballis, P. M. , & Gazzaniga, M. S. (2005). Dissociating procedures helping causal notion and causal inference within the mind. Neuropsychology, 19(5), 591–602. 23 Gazzaniga, M. S. (1983). correct hemisphere language following mind bisection: A 20-year viewpoint. American Psychologist, 38(5), 525–537. 24 Gazzaniga, M. S. , & LeDoux, J. E. (1978). The built-in brain. ny: Plenum Press. 25 Roser, M. , & Gazzaniga, M. S. (2004). automated brains—Interpretive minds. present instructions in mental technology, 13(2), 56–59. bankruptcy four: leaving behind the idea that OF unfastened WILL 1 own conversation. 2 Fried, I. , Katz, A. , McCarthy, G. , Sass, ok. J. , Williamson, P. , Spencer, S. S. , & Spenser, D. D. (1991). practical association of human supplementary motor cortex studied via electric stimulation. magazine of Neuroscience, 11(11), 3656–3666.