9 found
  1.  23
    Inner Experience and Neuroscience: Merging Both Perspectives.Donald D. Price & James J. Barrell - 2012 - Bradford.
    Donald Price and James Barrell show how a science of human experience can be developed through a strategy that integrates experiential paradigms with methods from the natural sciences.
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  2. The experimental use of introspection in the scientific study of pain and its integration with third-person methodologies: The experiential-phenomenological approach.Murat Aydede & Donald D. Price - 2005 - In Pain: New Essays on its Nature and the Methodology of its Study. MIT Press. pp. 243--273.
    Understanding the nature of pain depends, at least partly, on recognizing its subjectivity (thus, its first-person epistemology). This in turn requires using a first-person experiential method in addition to third-person experimental approaches to study it. This paper is an attempt to spell out what the former approach is and how it can be integrated with the latter. We start our discussion by examining some foundational issues raised by the use of introspection. We argue that such a first-person method in the (...)
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  3. Introspection and unrevisability: Reply to commentaries.Murat Aydede & Donald D. Price - 2005 - In Pain: New Essays on its Nature and the Methodology of its Study. Cambridge Ma: Bradford Book/Mit Press.
  4.  73
    Hypnosis modulates activity in brain structures involved in the regulation of consciousness.Pierre Rainville, Rrrobert K. Hofbauer, M. Catherine Bushnell, Gary H. Duncan & Donald D. Price - 2002 - Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 14 (6):887-901.
  5.  27
    Integrating experiential–phenomenological methods and neuroscience to study neural mechanisms of pain and consciousness.Donald D. Price, James J. Barrell & Pierre Rainville - 2002 - Consciousness and Cognition 11 (4):593-608.
    Understanding the nature of pain at least partly depends on recognizing its inherent first person epistemology and on using a first person experiential and third person experimental approach to study it. This approach may help to understand some of the neural mechanisms of pain and consciousness by integrating experiential–phenomenological methods with those of neuroscience. Examples that approximate this strategy include studies of second pain summation and its relationship to neural activities and brain imaging-psychophysical studies wherein sensory and affective qualities of (...)
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  6. Gate control theory reconsidered.Kenneth J. Sufka & Donald D. Price - 2002 - Brain and Mind 3 (2):277-290.
    It has been 35 years since the publicationMelzack and Wall's Gate Control Theory whichhypothesized that nociceptive information wassubject to dynamic regulation by mechanismslocated in the spinal cord dorsal horn thatcould ultimately lead to hyperalgesic orhypoalgesic states. This paper examines GateControl Theory in light of our currentunderstanding of the neuroanatomical,neurophysiological and neurochemical substratesof nociception and antinociception. Despiteits initial controversies, no one has proposeda more comprehensive overall theory of painmodulation or has successfully refuted most ofthe basic tenets of this theory.
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  7.  84
    Hypnosis phenomenology and the neurobiology of consciousness.Pierre Rainville & Donald D. Price - 2003 - International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis 51 (2):105-29.
  8.  21
    Are lived choices based on emotional processes?Donald D. Price, Joseph Riley & James J. Barrell - 2001 - Cognition and Emotion 15 (3):365-379.
  9.  2
    Experiential Neuroscience of Pain.Donald D. Price - 2017 - In Susan Schneider & Max Velmans (eds.), The Blackwell Companion to Consciousness. Chichester, UK: Wiley. pp. 754–768.
    A scientific understanding of pain requires an experiential‐phenomenological approach and method, one that precedes mechanistic explanations provided by neuroscience, molecular neurobiology, and even the rest of psychology. A key challenge in this approach is to find ways to observe and characterize the experience of pain. An experiential method applied to both clinical and experimental pain has found three common factors in all instances of pain: a somatic or visceral experience that is comprised of 1) unique sensory qualities that are like (...)
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