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  1.  91
    Exploring Self-Consciousness From Self- and Other-Image Recognition in the Mirror: Concepts and Evaluation.Gaëlle Keromnes, Sylvie Chokron, Macarena-Paz Celume, Alain Berthoz, Michel Botbol, Roberto Canitano, Foucaud Du Boisgueheneuc, Nemat Jaafari, Nathalie Lavenne-Collot, Brice Martin, Tom Motillon, Bérangère Thirioux, Valeria Scandurra, Moritz Wehrmann, Ahmad Ghanizadeh & Sylvie Tordjman - 2019 - Frontiers in Psychology 10:422880.
    An historical review of the concepts of self-consciousness is presented, highlighting the important role of the body (particularly, body perception but also body action) and the social other in the construction of self-consciousness. More precisely, body perception, especially intermodal sensory perception including kinesthetic perception, is involved in the construction of a sense of self allowing self-nonself differentiation. Furthermore, the social other, through very early social and emotional interactions, provides meaning to the infant’s perception and contributes to the development of his/her (...)
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  2.  6
    Impact of Cerebral Visual Impairments on Motor Skills: Implications for Developmental Coordination Disorders.Sylvie Chokron & Gordon N. Dutton - 2016 - Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  3.  67
    Visual awareness relies on exogenous orienting of attention: Evidence from unilateral neglect.Paolo Bartolomeo & Sylvie Chokron - 2001 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (5):975-976.
    Unilateral neglect stems from a relatively selective impairment of exogenous, or stimulus-related, orienting of attention. This neuropsychological evidence parallels “change blindness” experiments, in which normal individuals lack awareness of salient details in the visual scene as a consequence of their attention being exogenously attracted by a competing event, suggesting that visual consciousness requires the integrity of exogenous orienting of attention.
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  4.  51
    Can we change our vantage point to explore imaginal neglect?Paolo Bartolomeo & Sylvie Chokron - 2002 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (2):184-185.
    Right brain-damaged patients with unilateral neglect, who ignore left-sided visual events, may also omit left-sided details when describing known places from memory. Modulating the orienting of visual attention may ameliorate imaginal neglect. A first step toward explaining these phenomena might be to postulate that space-related imagery is a cognitive activity involving attentional and intentional aspects.
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