Ćurčić-Blake, Branislava Ford, Judith M. Hubl, Daniela Orlov, Natasza D. Sommer, Iris E. Waters, Flavie Allen, Paul Jardri, Renaud Woodruff, Peter W. David, Olivier Mulert, Christoph Woodward, Todd S. and Aleman, André 2017. Interaction of language, auditory and memory brain networks in auditory verbal hallucinations. Progress in Neurobiology, Vol. 148, p. 1.
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Behrendt, Ralf-Peter 2016. Hallucinatory experience as aberrant event memory formation: Implications for the pathophysiology of schizophrenia. Progress in Neuro-Psychopharmacology and Biological Psychiatry, Vol. 71, p. 203.
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de Sousa, Paulo Sellwood, William Spray, Amy Fernyhough, Charles and Bentall, Richard P. 2016. Inner Speech and Clarity of Self-Concept in Thought Disorder and Auditory-Verbal Hallucinations. The Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, Vol. 204, Issue. 12, p. 885.
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Haarmans, Maria Vass, Victoria and Bentall, Richard P. 2016. Voices’ use of gender, race and other social categories to undermine female voice-hearers: Implications for incorporating intersectionality within CBT for psychosis. Psychosis, Vol. 8, Issue. 3, p. 203.
Hare, Stephanie M. Ford, Judith M. Ahmadi, Aral Damaraju, Eswar Belger, Aysenil Bustillo, Juan Lee, Hyo Jong Mathalon, Daniel H. Mueller, Bryon A. Preda, Adrian van Erp, Theo G. M. Potkin, Steven G. Calhoun, Vince D. and Turner, Jessica A. 2016. Modality-Dependent Impact of Hallucinations on Low-Frequency Fluctuations in Schizophrenia. Schizophrenia Bulletin, p. sbw093.
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A comprehensive semi-structured questionnaire was administered to 100 psychotic patients who had experienced auditory hallucinations. The aim was to extend the phenomenology of the hallucination into areas of both form and content and also to guide future theoretical development. All subjects heard ‘voices’ talking to or about them. The location of the voice, its characteristics and the nature of address were described. Precipitants and alleviating factors plus the effect of the hallucinations on the sufferer were identified. Other hallucinatory experiences, thought insertion and insight were examined for their inter-relationships. A pattern emerged of increasing complexity of the auditory–verbal hallucination over time by a process of accretion, with the addition of more voices and extended dialogues, and more intimacy between subject and voice. Such evolution seemed to relate to the lessening of distress and improved coping. These findings should inform both neurological and cognitive accounts of the pathogenesis of auditory hallucinations in psychotic disorders.
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