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Back Issues - 2000

Volume 21, Numbers 1 and 2, Winter and Spring

Bartlett’s Schema Theory and Modern Accounts of Learning and Remembering
 Asghar Iran-Nejad and Adam Winsler, University of Alabama

Bartlett, Functionalism, and Modern Schema Theories
William F. Brewer, University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign

Sources of Internal Self-Regulation with a Focus on Language Learning
Yasushi Kawai, Hokkaido University

Response to “Sources of Internal Self-Regulation with a Focus on Language Learning”
Susan R. Schapiro, University at Buffalo, SUNY

Knowledge, Self-Regulation, and the Brain&endash;Mind Cycle of Reflection
Asghar Iran-Nejad, University of Alabama

Keep the Solution, Broaden the Problem: Commentary on “Knowledge, Self-Regulation, and the Brain–Mind Cycle of Reflection”
Richard S. Prawat, Michigan State University

The Biofunctional Theory of Knowledge and Ecologically Informed Educational Research
George G. Hruby, University of Georgia, Athens

Rethinking the Origin of Morality and Moral Development
Stacey Alldredge, Emmanuel College

Models of Moral Development
Stephen J. Thoma, University of Alabama

A Nonlinear, GA-optimized, Fuzzy Logic System for the Evaluation of Multisource Biofunctional Intelligence
Abdollah Homaifar, Vijayarangan Copalan, Lynn Dismuke, North Carolina A&T State University, Greensboro, and Asghar Iran-Nejad, University of Alabama

Commentary on: “A Nonlinear, GA-optimized, Fuzzy Logic System for the Evaluation of Multisource Biofunctional Intelligence”
Gerry Dozier, Auburn University

The Nature of Distributed Learning and Remembering
Asghar Iran-Nejad, University of Alabama

Commentary on “The Nature of Distributed Learning and Remembering”
Edward W. Tunstel, Jr., Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology

The Brain Between Two Paradigms: Can Biofunctionalism Join Wisdom Intuitions to Analytic Science?
Eleanor Rosch, University of California, Berkeley

Knowledge Acquisition and Education
Merlin C. Wittrock, University of California, Los Angeles

Issues in Self-Regulation Theory and Research
Paul R. Pintrich, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor

Heeding Prawat and Hruby: Toward an Articulation Between Biofunctional and Postmodern Theories of Human Experience
Jerry Rosiek and Asghar Iran-Nejad, University of Alabama

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Volume 21, Number 3, Summer

The Problematic of Fragmentation: An Hermeneutic Proposal
Stephen C. Yanchar, Brent D. Slife, Brigham Young University

Progress, Unity, and Three Questions about Incommensurability
Stephen C. Yanchar, Brigham Young University

Are Discourse Communities Incommensurable in a Fragmented Psychology? The Possibility of Disciplinary Coherence
Brent D. Slife, Brigham Young University

On What Basis are Evaluations Possible in a Fragmented Psychology? An Alternative to Objectivism and Relativism
Kristoffer B. Kristensen, Brent D. Slife, Stephen C. Yanchar, Brigham Young University

Overcoming Fragmentation in Psychology: A Hermeneutic Approach
Frank C. Richardson, University of Texas at Austin

Fragmentation, Hermeneutics, Scholarship, and Liberal Education in Psychology
Jack Martin, Simon Fraser University

Putting It All Together: Toward a Hermeneutic Unity of Psychology
Stephen C. Yanchar and Brent D. Slife, Brigham Young University

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Volume 21, Number 4, Autumn

Consciousness and Conscience
Thomas Natsoulas, University of California, Davis

Experiences of Radical Personal Transformation in Mysticism, Religious Conversion, and Psychosis: A Review of the Varieties, Processes, and Consequences of the Numinous
Harry T. Hunt, Brock University

Self-Organization in the Dreaming Brain
Stanley Krippner, Saybrook Graduate School and Research Center and Allan Combs,
University of North Carolina at Asheville

Eliminativist Undercurrents in the New Wave Model of Psychoneural Reduction
Cory Wright, University of California, San Diego

Causation and Corresponding Correlations
William V. Chambers, Experior Assessments

Book Review
Mad Travelers: Reflections on the Reality of Transient Mental Illness
Book Author: Ian Hacking
Reviewed by Jason T. Ramsay, University of Toronto


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