Related Books

The Neuropsychology of Dreams
Language: en
Pages: 310
Authors: Mark Solms
Categories: Psychology
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-02-25 - Publisher: Psychology Press

In this book, Mark Solms chronicles a fascinating effort to systematically apply the clinico-anatomical method to the study of dreams. The purpose of the effort was to place disorders of dreaming on an equivalent footing with those of other higher mental functions such as the aphasias, apraxias, and agnosias. Modern
Anoneira And The Neuropsychology Of Dreams
Language: en
Pages: 958
Authors: Mark Leonard Solms
Categories: Dreams
Type: BOOK - Published: 1991 - Publisher:

Books about Anoneira And The Neuropsychology Of Dreams
The Neuropsychology of Sleep and Dreaming
Language: en
Pages: 344
Authors: John S. Antrobus, Mario Bertini
Categories: Psychology
Type: BOOK - Published: 2013-01-11 - Publisher: Psychology Press

This volume describes how the conceptual and technical sophistication of contemporary cognitive and neuroscientific fields has enhanced the neurocognitive understanding of dreaming sleep. Because it is the only naturally-occurring state in which the active brain produces elaborate cognitive processes in the absence of sensory input, the study of dreaming offers
The Neuropsychology of Dreams
Language: en
Pages: 310
Authors: Mark Solms
Categories: Psychology
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-02-25 - Publisher: Psychology Press

In this book, Mark Solms chronicles a fascinating effort to systematically apply the clinico-anatomical method to the study of dreams. The purpose of the effort was to place disorders of dreaming on an equivalent footing with those of other higher mental functions such as the aphasias, apraxias, and agnosias. Modern
The Neuropsychology of the Unconscious: Integrating Brain and Mind in Psychotherapy (Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology)
Language: en
Pages: 336
Authors: Efrat Ginot
Categories: Psychology
Type: BOOK - Published: 2015-06-08 - Publisher: W. W. Norton & Company

A scientific take on the still-central therapeutic concept of “the unconscious.” More than one hundred years after Freud began publishing some of his seminal theories, the concept of the unconscious still occupies a central position in many theoretical frameworks and clinical approaches. When trying to understand clients’ internal and interpersonal