Unconsciousness

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  • Only let me say, that to my mind there is a great field of science which is as yet quite closed to us. I refer to the science which proceeds in terms of life and is established on data of living experience and of sure intuition. Call it subjective science if you like. .

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  • Critical thinking is the art of raising what is subconscious in our reasoning to the level of con- scious recognition. It is the art of taking control of our thinking processes so as to understand the pathway and inputs that our thinking employs. Critical thinkers understand the mechanics of reasoning (thinking). They use this understand- ing to manage the unconscious influences that contribute to their decision-making processes.

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  • Law of Attraction is the Secret used by the most successful people around the world, either consciously or unconsciously. You can be anyone or get anything you want through the power of your mind. As long it is possible and reasonable. Your thoughts determines your life's destiny.

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  • Fingers in the Mouth Morris’s explanation of this gesture is that the fingers are placed in the mouth when a person is under pressure. It is an unconscious attempt by the person to revert to the security of the child sucking on his mother’s breast. The young child substitutes his thumb for the breast and as an adult, he not only puts his fingers to his mouth but inserts such things as cigarettes, pipes, pens and the like into it. Whereas most hand-to-mouth gestures involve lying or deception, the fingers-in-mouth gesture is an outward manifestation of an inner need for...

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  • 'People skills' are now recognised as being THE single most important factor for success in business. Managing Yourself is a practical, easily absorbed and implemented guide to the assessment and then continuous personal improvement of your emotional intelligence. It provides the reader with easily understood and workable models of how they think, feel, relate to others and perform in the workplace. Often your emotions hold you back or deflect you off course. This book shows you how to master your emotions and get the results you deserve.

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  • Roberto Assagioli was an Italian psychiatrist who, in 1910, rejected what he felt was the psychoanalytic overemphasis on analyzing the childhood dynamics underlying psychopathology. Accordingly, he conceived “psychosynthesis,” emphasizing how the human being integrated or synthesized the many aspects of the personality into increasing wholeness. An early student of psychoanalysis, Assagioli respected and valued Freud’s views but considered them “limited” (Assagioli 1965a).

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  • There is an obvious interest in this analysis for feminists, a beauty in its exact rendering of the frustration experienced under the phallocentric order. It gets us nearer to the roots of our oppression, it brings an articulation of the problem closer, it faces us with the ultimate challenge: how to fight the unconscious structured like a language (formed critically at the moment of arrival of language) while still caught within the language of the patriarchy. There is no way in which we can produce an alternative out of the blue, but we can begin to make a break...

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  • The “tarp” paintings, made between 1986 and 1988, use tarpaulins for supports that previously covered army trucks. They are stretched and then painted or treated in some way by the artist. The random nature of the patterning caused by the wear to the tarpaulin provides the artist with a point of departure. It avoids the conscious or unconscious decision of where to put the holes, plates or antlers and how to manipulate the shape of the underlying support, because the tarpaulin has already been used.

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  • As Carlo (2001) comments in a recent review, “research on cross-language transfer has made some progress with regard to the issue of identifying particular skills that appear susceptible to transfer from first- to second-language reading. However, questions remain concerning the specification of the cognitive mechanisms responsible for transfer as well as the developmental parameters that constrain transfer effects.

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  • However, some focus group participants also found the use of electronic music “distracting.” Several students who disliked the use of DJ Spooky’s music accompanying Caligari noted being distracted by the modern drum loops and electronic sounds, claiming that they didn’t “suit” the film. Another student anonymously described having seen the film before, and feeling “far more removed from the film” because of the electronic music: “the experiment created an unconscious focus on where the film and the contemporary DJ track ‘synched’ up.

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  • As an advanced representation system, the cinema poses questions of the ways the unconscious (formed by the dominant order) structures ways of seeing and pleasure in looking. Cinema has changed over the last few decades. It is no longer the monolithic system based on large capital investment exemplified at its best by Hollywood in the 1930's, 1940's and 1950's. Technological advances (16mm, etc) have changed the economic conditions of cinematic production, which can now be artisanal as well as capitalist. Thus it has been possible for an alternative cinema to develop.

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  • There are three things to be said in response to this concern. First, even if it is sometimes true that sensing and adjusting is done automatically or unconsciously, it is not always the case. When, after a long bout of reading, I straighten my frame and enjoy a delicious sensation of stretching, this may be very consciously appreciated and adjusted so as to work out subtle areas of tension that have built up. The reciprocal relation of doing and undergoing is quite conscious: ‘the action and its consequence’ are ‘joined in perception’ . ...

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  • The first response focuses on the possibility of developing conscious awareness of one’s sensory experience. A second response suggests that the development of such awareness may not be necessary for one’s sensory experience to be aesthetically relevant. In psychological studies of unconscious cognition, such as the cocktail party effect, subjects listen to two streams of spoken language, one through each side of a pair of headphones, but are instructed to attend to only one.

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  • The historiography of psychoanalysis needs radical revision.

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  • One of the main tasks in the psychological individuation process is the reconciliation of opposites, especially the opposition between consciousness and the unconscious. Dreams create a bridge between these two worlds. Jung sees the dream as the steady endeavor of the unconscious to create the best possible equilibrium in the psyche. Dreams are a means to establish a homeostatic balance, or at least to show the dreamer what would be necessary to achieve this balance. Psychotherapists of many different schools use dreams in individual therapy, but very few use them in counseling couples.

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  • All of us like to think that our actions and reactions are a result of logical thought processes, but the fact is that suggestion influences our thinking a great deal more than logic. Consciously or unconsciously, our feelings about almost everything are largely molded by ready-made opinions and attitudes fostered by our mass methods of communication. We cannot buy a bar of soap or a filtered cigarette without paying tribute to the impact of suggestion. Right or wrong, most of us place more confidence in what "they" say than we do in our own powers of reason.

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  • Dewey seems prepared to dismiss this sort of thing as non-aesthetic (or, as he would say, ‘anesthetic’) (p. 40). Indeed, it seems plausible to deny that experience can have an aesthetic character (or, perhaps, that it can be experience at all) if it is completely unconscious. If there were really nothing that it’s like for me to swing my foot up and down while engrossed in a novel, how could the foot swinging make any aesthetic contribution to my experience? Given that we are minimally conscious, if at all, of so many aspects of what we experience...

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  • Coma: a state of unconsciousness from which the patient cannot be aroused, even by powerful stimuli. Traumatic brain injuries are the most frequent cause; other causes include severe uncontrolled diabetes mellitus, liver disease, kidney disease, and neurologic conditions Dementia: a general loss of mental abilities, including impairment of memory and often impairments in speech, coordination, ability to understand sensory stimuli, and other mental faculties.

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  • This means that even people who do not consciously invoke God as a justification for war may be acting as if they were. Carl Jung stated, ‘anything we have heard or experienced can become subliminal, that is to say, can pass into the unconsciousness. And even what we retain in our conscious mind and can reproduce at will has acquired an unconscious undertone that will colour the idea each time it is recalled’. 10 Again and again, in churches, temples, mosques, meetinghouses, synagogues and...

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  • Historians have, on the whole, dealt somewhat harshly with the fascinating Madame de Montespan, perhaps taking their impressions from the judgments, often narrow and malicious, of her contemporaries. To help us to get a fairer estimate, her own "Memoirs," written by herself, and now first given to readers in an English dress, should surely serve. Avowedly compiled in a vague, desultory way, with no particular regard to chronological sequence, these random recollections should interest us, in the first place, as a piece of unconscious self- portraiture.

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