Hughlings Jackson’s Views on Consciousness
Jackson was much more subtle in his writings than is generally believed. He was a philosopher always. In his first years he thought of devoting himself to philosophy and he kept that interest throughout life, and of course in his association with Herbert Spencer. However, I believe he finished far ahead of Herbert Spencer. He did not just follow him.
KeywordsPyramidal Cell Synaptic Vesicle Supplementary Motor Area Apical Dendrite Geiger Counter
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Akert K, Peper K, Sandri C (1975) Structural organisation of motor end-plate and central synapses. In: Waser PG (ed) Cholinergic mechanisms. Raven, New York, pp 43–57Google Scholar
- Hamlyn (1962) An electron microscope study of pyramidal neurones in the Ammon’s Horn of the rabbit. J Anat 97: 189–201Google Scholar
- Margenau H (1977) The nature of physical reality. Oxbow, Woodbridge, ConnecticutGoogle Scholar
- Margenau H (1984) The miracle of existence. Oxbow, Woodbridge. ConnecticutGoogle Scholar
- Popper KR, Eccles JC (1985) The self and its brain. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New YorkGoogle Scholar
- Szentagothai J (1970) Les circuits neuronaux de l’écorce cérébrale. Bull Acad R Med Belg VII, X: 475–492Google Scholar
- Taylor J (ed) (1931/32) Selected writings of John Hughlings Jackson. Vol 2: Evolution and dissolution of the nervous system. Hodder and Stoughton, London. Reprinted (1958) Basic Books, New YorkGoogle Scholar