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Rosenberg, A. (2018). How history gets things wrong: The neuroscience of our addiction to stories. Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press. 
Added by: sirfragalot (06/08/2020 05:02:26 PM)   Last edited by: sirfragalot (06/08/2020 05:29:26 PM)
Resource type: Book
Peer reviewed
ID no. (ISBN etc.): 978-0-262-03857-7
BibTeX citation key: Rosenberg2018
View all bibliographic details
Categories: General
Keywords: Causality, Intentionality, Presence
Creators: Rosenberg
Publisher: MIT Press (Cambridge, Massachusetts)
Resources citing this (Bibliography: WIKINDX Master Bibliography)
Views: 7/76
Paraphrases
p.99, Paragraph 100   The seventeenth-century philosopher John Locke suggested that we have free will in willing our arms to raise – think, I will raise my arm and then it raises and so there is causation. This was disagreed with by David Hume – as Rosenberg states, all you notice is "the feeling of deciding to raise your arm, and then slightly later, your arm going up" (p.99).

See (Libet 1985).

In the 1980s, it was shown through neuroscience techniques that the decision to raise the limb occurs after the brain signal to raise it and before that signal reaches the arm (p.100).



Libet, B. (1985). Unconscious cerebral initiative and the role of conscious will in voluntary action. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 8(4), 529–566.   Added by: sirfragalot
Keywords:   Causality Free will Intentionality Neuroscience Presence
WIKINDX 6.4.9 | Total resources: 1084 | Username: -- | Bibliography: WIKINDX Master Bibliography | Style: American Psychological Association (APA)


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