Eunhui Lie

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When confronted with two identical stimuli in a very brief period of time subjects often fail to report the second stimulus, a phenomenon termed "repetition blindness". The "type-token" account attributes the phenomenon to a failure to individuate the exemplars. We report a subject, KE, who developed simultanagnosia (the inability to see more than one item(More)
If brain lesions impair the allocation of attention to a representation of the body surface and the hand may serve as an attentional focus or "wand", one might expect that somatosensory deficits caused by cerebral lesions would be ameliorated by contact with the ipsilesional hand. To test this prediction, tactile detection tasks were administered to two(More)
Visually guided reaching entails multiple coordinate frame transformations between retina-centered target location and body-centered limb location. Reaching errors in optic ataxia (OA) may be caused by disruptions to these transformations. Consistent with this proposal, previous studies report that reaching errors in OA depend primarily on the location of a(More)
In this article, we consider recent research on three questions about people's memories for their early childhood: whether childhood amnesia is a real phenomenon, whether implicit memories survive when explicit memories do not, and why early episodic memories are sketchy. The research leads us to form three conclusions. First, we argue that childhood(More)
This study examined elementary school children's memories for faces of preschool classmates after a 3-year interval. Children recognized their former classmates at an above-chance level, but their level of recognition was significantly lower than the level shown by the preschool teachers. Children showed implicit memory of classmates by making fewer errors(More)
This study examined the effects of eye position on sound localization in normal and brain lesion subjects. On the assumption that cerebral lesions may disrupt the representation of or attention to auditory space in the contralesional hemispace, we predicted that subjects with brain lesions would be less accurate in localizing sounds in the contralesional(More)
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