"Experiencing, Psychopathology, and the Tripartite Mind"
written by Douglas Ozier, Chris Westbury,
published by Journal of Behavioral and Brain Science, Vol.3 No.2, 2013
has been cited by the following article(s):
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[1] O uso da Focalização na Orientação Profissional: uma proposta experiencial
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[2] How does psychotherapy work? A case study in multi-level explanation.
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[3] Levels of analysis in neuroscientific studies of emotion: Comment on" The quartet theory of human emotions: an integrative and neurofunctional model" by S. Koelsch et al.
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[4] Stopping the Nightmare: An Analysis of Focusing Oriented Dream Imagery Therapy For Trauma Survivors with Repetitive Nightmares
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[5] The importance of the rites of passage in assigning semantic structures to autobiographical memory
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[6] The integrated memory model: A new framework for understanding the mechanisms of change in psychotherapy
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[7] Psychopathology arises from intertemporal bargaining as well as from emotional trauma
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[8] Memory reconsolidation, repeating, and working through: Science and culture in psychotherapeutic research and practice
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[9] Multiple traces or Fuzzy Traces? Converging evidence for applications of modern cognitive theory to psychotherapy
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[10] Clinical applications of counterfactual thinking during memory reactivation
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[11] The relevance of maintaining and worsening processes in psychopathology
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[12] Mental model construction, not just memory, is a central component of cognitive change in psychotherapy
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[13] Deconstructing the process of change in cognitive behavioral therapy: An alternative approach focusing on the episodic retrieval mode
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[14] How does psychotherapy work? A case study in multilevel explanation
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[15] Memory reconsolidation and self-reorganization
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[16] Memory reconsolidation, emotional arousal, and the process of change in psychotherapy: New insights from brain science
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[17] Social-psychological evidence for the effective updating of implicit attitudes
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[18] Minding the findings: Let's not miss the message of memory reconsolidation research for psychotherapy
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[19] The nature of the semantic/episodic memory distinction: A missing piece of the" working through" process
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[20] Reconsolidation: Turning consciousness into memory
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[21] Reconsolidation versus retrieval competition: Rival hypotheses to explain memory change in psychotherapy
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[22] Emotion regulation as a main mechanism of change in psychotherapy
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[23] Memory reconsolidation and psychotherapeutic process
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[24] Top-down versus bottom-up perspectives on clinically significant memory reconsolidation
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[25] Memory reconsolidation keeps track of emotional changes, but what will explain the actual" processing"?
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[26] Reconsolidation or re-association?
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[27] How do we remember traumatic events? Exploring the role of neuromodulation
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[28] Let's be skeptical about reconsolidation and emotional arousal in therapy
Patihis, L.(2015). Let's be skeptical about reconsolidation and emotion arousal in therapy: Commentary on Lane et al.(2015). Brain & Behavioral Sciences, 2015
[29] Therapeutic affect reduction, emotion regulation, and emotional memory reconsolidation: A neuroscientific quandary
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[30] Trade-offs between the accuracy and integrity of autobiographical narrative in memory reconsolidation
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[31] Changing maladaptive memories through reconsolidation: A role for sleep in psychotherapy?
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[32] A Clinician's Perspective on Memory Reconsolidation as the Primary Basis for Psychotherapeutic Change in PTSD
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[33] Disruption of reconsolidation processes is a balancing act-can it really account for change in psychotherapy?
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[34] Focus on emotion as a catalyst of memory updating during reconsolidation
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[35] Levels of analysis in neuroscientific studies of emotion: Comment on “The quartet theory of human emotions: an integrative and neurofunctional model” by S. …
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[36] Social-psychological evidence for the effective updating of implicit attitudes 1
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[37] A clinician's perspective on memory reconsolidation as the primary basis for psychotherapeutic change in posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD)
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[38] Memory reconsolidation keeps track of emotional changes, but what will explain the actual “processing”?
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[39] Levels of analysis in neuroscientific studies of emotion: Comment on “The quartet theory of human emotions: an integrative and neurofunctional model” by …
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[40] The nature of the semantic/episodic memory distinction: A missing piece of the “working through” process
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[41] Disruption of reconsolidation processes is a balancing act–can it really account for change in psychotherapy?
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[42] A clinician's perspective on memory reconsolidation as the primary basis for psychotherapeutic change in posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) 1 …
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[43] Levels of analysis in neuroscientific studies of emotion: Comment on" The quartet theory of human emotions: an integrative and neurofunctional model" by S. Koelsch …
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[44] Now you see it, now you don't: on emotion, context, and the algorithmic prediction of human imageability judgments
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[45] Aesthetic engagement during moments of suffering
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