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Is the spirit willing? A Pentalogue on parapsychology.

By Andrew M. Colman, S. Blackmore, R.L. Morris, R. Wiseman and C.C. French

Abstract

This is the author's final draft. The British Psychological Society website for The Psychologist is www.bps.org.uk/publications/thepsychologistThis article started life as a review of Test Your Psychic Powers by Susan Blackmore and Adam Hart-Davis (1995). The author of the review, Andrew Colman, felt that one of the issues he wished to raise was not only controversial but also of sufficient importance and general interest to warrant an open discussion incorporating more than one opinion, so he approached the editor of The Psychologist with the suggestion of an article-length propaedeutic exchange of views, along the lines of Bronfenbrenner, Kessel, Kessen, and White (1986), in which the fundamental issue could be aired and discussed among several psychologists with an interest in parapsychology. The editor agreed to the suggestion, and this article is the result

Publisher: British Psychological Society
Year: 1996
OAI identifier: oai:lra.le.ac.uk:2381/480

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Citations

  1. (1994). An Introduction to Parapsychology (2nd ed.)
  2. (1994). Anomaly or artifact? Comments on Bem and Honorton. doi
  3. (1994). Does psi exist? Replicable evidence for an anomalous process of information transfer. doi
  4. (1987). Facts, Fallacies and Frauds in Psychology.
  5. (1982). Frames of Meaning: The Social Construction of Extraordinary Science. doi
  6. (1978). How often are numbers wrong? doi
  7. (1994). Is the Spirit Willing? A Pentalogue on Parapsychology
  8. (1996). Is the spirit willing? A pentalogue on parapsychology.
  9. (1995). Test Your Psychic Powers.
  10. (1986). Toward a critical social history of developmental psychology: A propaedeutic discussion. doi

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