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Unacknowledged versus acknowledged rape victims: situational factors and posttraumatic stress.
Investigators of sexual assault have found that a substantial number of women who have been raped do not conceptualize their experiences as such. The present investigation examined differencesExpand
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Cognitive processes in dissociation: an analysis of core theoretical assumptions.
Dissociation is typically defined as the lack of normal integration of thoughts, feelings, and experiences into consciousness and memory. The present article critically evaluates the researchExpand
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Electroencephalographic Biofeedback in the Treatment of Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder
Historically, pharmacological treatments for attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) have been considered to be the only type of interventions effective for reducing the core symptoms of thisExpand
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Fantasy proneness. Hypnosis, developmental antecedents, and psychopathology.
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Why many clinical psychologists are resistant to evidence-based practice: root causes and constructive remedies.
Psychotherapists are taught that when a client expresses resistance repeatedly, they must understand and address its underlying sources. Yet proponents of evidence-based practice (EBP) have routinelyExpand
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Dissociation theories of hypnosis.
Hypnotic responses have been attributed to 2 mechanisms that are characterized as dissociative. In E. R. Hilgard's (1986) neodissociation theory, responses are hypothesized to be due to a division ofExpand
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Acknowledged Versus Unacknowledged Sexual Assault Among College Women
Research suggests that many sexually victimized women do not acknowledge their unwanted sexual experiences as assaults. The majority of the research on this topic has focused on rape acknowledgment;Expand
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Varieties of Anomalous Experience: Examining the Scientific Evidence
Contributors Acknowledgments I. Conceptual and Methodological Considerations Introduction: Anomalous Experiences in Perspective, Etzel Cardena, Steven Jay Lynn, and Stanley Krippner ResearchingExpand
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Dissociative identity disorder and the sociocognitive model: recalling the lessons of the past.
In a recent article in this journal, D. H. Gleaves (1996) criticized the sociocognitive model (SCM; N. P. Spanos, 1994) of dissociative identity disorder (DID) and argued in favor of a posttraumaticExpand
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Social cognitive theories of hypnosis
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