van Elk, Michiel and Aleman, André 2017. Brain mechanisms in religion and spirituality: An integrative predictive processing framework. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews, Vol. 73, p. 359.
Butler, Paul Monroe and McNamara, Patrick 2016. Comment on: Parkinson's Disease, Religion, and Spirituality. Movement Disorders Clinical Practice, Vol. 3, Issue. 5, p. 518.
Ferguson, Michael A. Nielsen, Jared A. King, Jace B. Dai, Li Giangrasso, Danielle M. Holman, Rachel Korenberg, Julie R. and Anderson, Jeffrey S. 2016. Reward, salience, and attentional networks are activated by religious experience in devout Mormons. Social Neuroscience, p. 1.
Johnstone, Brick Cohen, Daniel Konopacki, Kelly and Ghan, Christopher 2016. Selflessness as a Foundation of Spiritual Transcendence: Perspectives From the Neurosciences and Religious Studies. The International Journal for the Psychology of Religion, Vol. 26, Issue. 4, p. 287.
Kéri, Szabolcs and Kelemen, Oguz 2016. Faith Unchanged: Spirituality, But Not Christian Beliefs and Attitudes, Is Altered in Newly Diagnosed Parkinson’s Disease. Religions, Vol. 7, Issue. 6, p. 73.
Morgan, Jonathan Clark, Dustin Tripodis, Yorghos Halloran, Christopher S. Minsky, April Wildman, Wesley J. Durso, Raymon and McNamara, Patrick 2016. Impacts of religious semantic priming on an intertemporal discounting task: Response time effects and neural correlates. Neuropsychologia, Vol. 89, p. 403.
Johnstone, Brick Bayan, Stacey Gutierrez, Laura Lardizabal, David Lanigar, Sean Yoon, Dong Pil and Judd, Katherine 2015. Neuropsychological correlates of forgiveness. Religion, Brain & Behavior, Vol. 5, Issue. 1, p. 24.
Redfern, Clare and Coles, Alasdair 2015. Parkinson's Disease, Religion, and Spirituality. Movement Disorders Clinical Practice, Vol. 2, Issue. 4, p. 341.
Crescentini, Cristiano Aglioti, Salvatore M. Fabbro, Franco and Urgesi, Cosimo 2014. Virtual lesions of the inferior parietal cortex induce fast changes of implicit religiousness/spirituality. Cortex, Vol. 54, p. 1.
Petrican, Raluca and Burris, Christopher T. 2014. Transcendent Experiences Motivate “Escape” From the Body via Intimate Partnerships. The International Journal for the Psychology of Religion, Vol. 24, Issue. 2, p. 104.
Johnstone, Brick Bodling, Angela Cohen, Dan Christ, Shawn E. and Wegrzyn, Andrew 2012. Right Parietal Lobe-Related “Selflessness” as the Neuropsychological Basis of Spiritual Transcendence. International Journal for the Psychology of Religion, Vol. 22, Issue. 4, p. 267.
Arnott, Wendy L. Copland, David A. Chenery, Helen J. Murdoch, Bruce E. Silburn, Peter A. and Angwin, Anthony J. 2011. The Influence of Dopamine on Automatic and Controlled Semantic Activation in Parkinson's Disease. Parkinson's Disease, Vol. 2011, p. 1.
Butler, Paul M. McNamara, Patrick Ghofrani, Jessica and Durso, Raymon 2011. Disease-associated differences in religious cognition in patients with Parkinson's disease. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology, Vol. 33, Issue. 8, p. 917.
Wildman, Wesley J. and McNamara, Patrick 2010. Evaluating Reliance on Narratives in the Psychological Study of Religious Experiences. International Journal for the Psychology of Religion, Vol. 20, Issue. 4, p. 223.
Religion is central to the lives of billions of people worldwide. To probe processing dynamics of religious cognition and its potential brain correlates, we used a novel priming procedure to assess the integrity of religious and control semantic networks in patients with Parkinson’s disease (PD) and controls. Priming for control, but not religious, concepts was intact in PD patients. Patients with left-onset (right-forebrain disease) evidenced severe impairment activating religious concepts. We next modeled the priming performance with modified cable equations. These analyses suggested that deficient performance of PD patients on activation of religious concepts was due to a change in the time constants governing gain and rate of decay of activation in these semantic networks. These modeling results are consistent with dopaminergic dysfunction in right-sided striatal-prefrontal networks. We conclude that right striatal-prefrontal dopaminergic networks support activation of complex religious concepts but not equally complex and related control concepts. (JINS, 2010, 16, 252–261.)
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