terça-feira, 28 de fevereiro de 2012

Religion, Brain & Behavior 1/3

Religion, Brain & Behavior

Vol. 1/3 2011


Reductionism in the scientific study of religion
Wesley J. Wildman, Richard Sosis & Patrick McNamara
pp. 169-172

Original Articles

Glossolalia is associated with differences in biomarkers 
of stress and arousal among Apostolic Pentecostals
Christopher Dana Lynn, Jason J. Paris, Cheryl Anne Frye 
& Lawrence M. Schell
pp. 173-191

Target Article

The need to believe: a neuroscience account of religion 
as a motivated process
Michael Inzlicht, Alexa M. Tullett & Marie Good
pp. 192-212


Religion, health, and the social signaling model of religion
Candace S. Alcorta
pp. 213-216

Believing, belonging, meaning, and religious coping
Roy F. Baumeister & Michael MacKenzie
pp. 216-219

Religion is the opiate of the masses 
(but science is the methadone)
Jesse Lee Preston
pp. 231-233

Understanding the role of religion's palliative effects,
 within and between cultures
Daniel Randles
pp. 234-236

The need to believe in conflicting propositions
Uffe Schjoedt & Joseph Bulbulia
Pages: 236-239

Religions, meaning making, and basic needs
Ann Taves & Raymond F. Paloutzian
pp. 239-241

From “is” to “ought”: the naturalistic fallacy
 in the psychology of religion
Kees van den Bos
pp. 242-243


Existential neuroscience: a proximate explanation of
 religion as flexible meaning and palliative
Michael Inzlicht, Alexa M. Tullett & Marie Good
pp. 244-251

Book Review

Radical embodied cognitive science
Nathaniel F. Barrett
pp. 252-255

Ir ao site da revista:  Religion, Braind & Behavior

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