References

References for the PCI and the PCI-HAP

[Note: See “My Publications” for references cited on the website of which I am an author.]

Baker, R. A. (1990).  They call it hypnosis. New York:  Prometheus Books.

Barabasz, A., & Watkins, J. G. (2005). Hypnotherapeutic techniques:  2E. New York: Brunner-Routledge.

Brown, D. P., & Fromm, E. (1986). Hypnotherapy and hypnoanalysis. Hillsdale, NJ:  Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

Erickson, M. H., Rossi, E. L., & Rossi, S. I. (1976). Hypnotic realities:  The induction of clinical hypnosis and forms of indirect suggestion.  New York:  Irvington Publishers.

Gardner, H. (1985). The mind’s new science:  A history of the cognitive revolution. New York:  Basic Books.

Gardner, H. (1987). Epilogue to the paperback edition.  In H. Gardner (Ed.).  The mind’s new science:  A history of the cognitive revolution (pp. 393-400). New York: Basic Books.

Hageman, J. (2008, Oct.). Prediction of Self-Report Hypnotic Depth with Ideomotor Tasks, Hypnotic Dream Imagery, and the PCI-HAP Hypnoidal State in A Cross-Cultural, Non-Clinical Setting.  Presentation given at the Annual Meeting of the Society of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis.  King of Prussia, PA.

Heidegger, M. (1927/1962). Being and time (J. Macquarrie & E. Robinson, Trans.) New York:  Harper and Row.

Hilgard, J. (1979). Imaginative and sensory-affective involvements: In everyday life and in hypnosis.  In E. Fromm & R, E. Shor (Eds.), Hypnosis:  Developments in research and new perspectives, (2nd ed., pp. 483-517). New York: Aldine.

Hilllig, J. A.,  & Holroyd, J. (1997/98).  Consciousness, attention, and hypnoidal effects during fire walking. Imagination, Cognition, and Personality17, 153-163.

Holroyd, J. (2003). The science of meditation and the state of hypnosis.  American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis46, 109-128.

Huang, M. P., Himle, J., & Alsip, N. E. (2000). Vivid visualization in the experience of phobia in virtual environments:  Preliminary results. Cyber Psychology & Behavior, 3, 315-320.

Husserl, E. (1913/1972). Ideas:  General introduction to pure phenomenology. New York:  Collier.

Johanson, M., Valli, K., Revonsuo, A., Chaplin, J. E. & Wedlund, J. E. (2008). Alterations in the contents of consciousness in partial epileptic seizures. Epilepsy & Behavior, 13, 366-371.

Kallio, S., & Revonsuo, A. (2003).  Hypnotic phenomena and altered states of consciousness: Multilevel framework of description and explanation. Contemporary Hypnosis20, 111-164.

Kallio, S., & Revonsuo, A. (2005).  Altering the state of the altered state debate:  Reply to commentaries.Contemporary Hypnosis22, 46-55.

Kamiya, J. (1968). Conscious control of brain waves. Psychology Today1, 56-60.

Kihlstrom, J. (2003).  The fox, the hedgehog, and hypnosis. International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis51, 166-189.

Killeen, R. R., & Nash, M. R. (2003).  The four causes of hypnosis. International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis51, 195-231.

Kirsch, I. (1991). The social learning theory of hypnosis. In S. J. Lynn & J. W, Rhue (Eds.), Theories of hypnosis: Current models and perspectives (pp. 439-465). New York: Guilford Press.

Kirsch, I. (2000). The response set theory of hypnosis. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis42, 274-292.

Kirsch, I., & Braffman, W. (1999).  Correlates of hypnotizability:  The first empirical study.  Contemporary Hypnosis16, 224-230.

Kirsch, I., & Braffman, W. (2001).   Imaginative suggestibility and hypnotizability.  Current Directions in Psychological Science, 10, pp. 57-61.

Kogon, M. M., Jasiukaitis, J., Berardi, A.., Gupta, M., Kosslyn, S. M., & Spiegel, D. (1998).  Imagery and hypnotizability revisited. International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis46, 363-370.

Lynn, S. J., & Rhue, J. W. (1988).  Fantasy proneness:  Hypnosis, developmental antecedents, and psychopathology. American Psychologist43, 35-44.

Lynn, S. J., & Sherman, S. J. (2000). The clinical importance of sociocognitive models of hypnosis:  Response set theory and Milton Erickson’s strategic interventions. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis,42, 294-315.

Metzinger, T. (1995). The problem of consciousness. In T. Metzinger (Ed.). Conscious experience (pp. 3-37). Lawrence, Kansas:  Allen Press.

Pekala. R. J. (1980). An empirical-phenomenological approach for mapping consciousness and its various “states” (Doctoral dissertation, Michigan State University, 1980). 44 (University Microfilm N. 82-02, 489.)

Pekala, R. J. (1985/1991). The Dimensions of Attention Questionnaire.  West Chester, PA: Mid-Atlantic Educational Institute.

Pekala, R. J. (1982/1991). The Phenomenology of Consciousness Inventory. West Chester, PA: Mid-Atlantic Educational Institute.

Pekala, R. J., Kumar, V. K., Maurer, R., Elliott-Carter, N., Moon, E., & Mullen, K.  (2009a). Self-reported hypnotic depth as a function of suggestibility, expectancy, and trance state effects. I. Implications for understanding hypnotism.  Manuscript submitted for publication consideration

Pekala, R. J., Kumar, V. K., Maurer, R., Elliott-Carter, N., Moon, E., & Mullen, K.  (2009b).  Self-reported hypnotic depth as a function of suggestibility, expectancy, and trance state effects:  II. Assessment via the PCI-HAP.  Manuscript submitted for publication consideration.

Rock, A. J., & Beischel, J. (2008). Quantitative analysis of research mediums’ conscious experience during a discarnate reading versus a control task:  A pilot study. Australian Journal of Parapsychology8, 157-179.

Rock, A. J., Wilson, J. M., Johnston, L. J., & Levesque, J. V. (2008).  Ego boundaries, shamanic-like techniques, and subjective experience:  An experimental study. Anthropology of Consciousness19, 60-83

Sartre. J. P. (1943/1953).  Being and nothingness:  An essay on phenomenological ontology. New York:  Washington Square Press.

Schumaker, J. F. (Ed.). (1991).  Human suggestibility:  Advances in theory, research, and application. New York:  Routledge.

Sheehan, P. W. (1979).  Hypnosis and the processes of imagination. In E. Fromm & R, E. Shor (Eds.)Hypnosis: Developments in research and new perspectives, (2nd ed., pp. 381-411). New York: Aldine.

Sheehan, P. W., & McConkey, K. M. (1982).  Hypnosis and experience:  The exploration of phenomena and process. Hillsdale, NJ:  Lawrence Erlbaum.

Shor , R. E. , & Orne, E. C. (1962).The Harvard Group Scale of Hypnotic Susceptibility. Palo Alto, CA:  Consulting Psychologists Press.

Spiegel, H., & Spiegel, D. (2004). Trance and treatment:  Clinical uses of hypnosis. 2nd ed. Washington, DC:  American Psychiatric Press.

Tart, C. T. (Ed.). (1972). Altered states of consciousness. New York: Wiley.

Tart, C. T. (1975). States of consciousness. New York: Dutton.

Venkatesh, S., Raju, T. R., Shivani, Y., Tompkins, G., & Meti, B. L. (1997). A study of structure of phenomenology of consciousness in meditative and non-meditative states. Indian Journal of Physiology and Pharmacology, 41(2), 149-53.

Wagstaff, G. (1981).  Hypnosis, compliance, and belief. New York:  St. Martin’s Press.

Weitzenhoffer, A. M. (1978). Hypnotism and altered states of consciousness.  In A. A. Sugerman & R,. E. Tarter (Eds.). Expanding dimensions of consciousness (pp. 183-225). New York:  Springer.

Weitzenhoffer, A. M. (2002).  Scales, scales, and more scales. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis44,209-220.

Weitzenhoffer, A. M., & Hilgard, E. (1962).  Stanford Hypnotic Susceptibility Scale:  Form C. Palo Alto, CA:  Consulting Psychologists Press.

Wildman, W. J., & McNamara, P. (2010).  Evaluating reliance on narratives in the psychological study of religious experiences. The International Journal for the Psychology of Religion, 20, 223-254.

Woody, E. Z., Barnier, A. J., & McConkey, K. M. (2005).  Multiple hypnotizabilities:  Differentiating the building blocks of hypnotic response.  Psychological Assessment17, 200-211.

Woody, E. Z., & McConkey, K. M. (2003). What we don’t know about the brain and hypnosis, but need to:  A view from the Buckhorn Inn. International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis51, 309-338.

Zajonc, R. B. (1980). Feeling and thinking:  Preferences need no inferences. American Psychologist, 35, 151-175.