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american journal of clinical hypnosis, journal of abnormal psychology, journal of behavioral medicine, journal of personality and social psychology

Hypnosis: A Selected Bibliography

Author: Todd I. Stark

From the FAQ regarding the scientific study of hypnosis by Todd I. Stark

© 1993.

Index of bibliography sections

  1. Selected Periodicals (14 entries)
  2. Edited Overviews of General Theories of Hypnosis (5 entries)
  3. Specific Topics Related to Research into Hypnosis.
    1. General single-author overviews, non-special-state views, social andexperimental views (10 entries)
    2. On state-specific theories, dissociation, and multiple personality (22entries)
    3. The Communications Perspective: Milton Erickson, Neurolinguistic Programming, etc.. (6 entries)
    4. Hypnosis, volition, mind control, abuse of hypnosis. Also legal aspectsand psychology of coercion (17 entries)
    5. The Human Mind in Science (Consciousness, Intentionality, the "UnconsciousMind" from diverse perspectives in science and philosophy of science) (23entries).
    6. Belief, Faith, and Knowledge. Interpreting Reality Under Extraordinary Circumstances; Social and Cultural Factors in Perception and Cognition(various viewpoints, ranging from biological and physiological to social andcultural) (26 entries).
    7. Psychosomatics, "Mind-Body" effects, Biofeedback, Misc. Physiological Effects in "Altered States." (19 entries)
    8. Hypnosis and Pain Control (8 entries)
    9. The Role of Imagination and Fantasy in Hypnosis and Altered States (11entries)
    10. The Reliability of Hypnotic Recall (8 entries)

* = particularly highly recommended.

  1. A brief list of technical journals which frequently publish hypnosis research or have published articles of great historical importance:
    1. Journal of Abnormal Psychology
    2. International Journal of Experimental and Clinical Hypnosis
    3. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology
    4. Psychological Review
    5. Psychological Bulletin
    6. Behavioral and Brain Sciences
    7. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis
    8. American Psychologist
    9. Science
    10. Psychosomatic Medicine
    11. Journal of Nervous and Mental Diseases
    12. Journal of Behavioral Medicine
    13. Archives of General Psychiatry
    14. Psychiatry
  2. Edited collections of diverse viewpoints.
    1. * Lynn, Stephen, and Judith Rhue (eds.),1991,"Theories of Hypnosis:Current Models and Perspectives," N.Y.:Guilford Press.
    2. Fromm, E. and R.E. Shor (eds.), 1979, "Hypnosis: Developments in Researchand New Perspectives," Chicago:Aldine.
    3. Tinterow, M.M. (ed.), 1855 (1970), "Foundations of Hypnosis," Springfield,Il.: Charles Thomas.
    4. Lecron, L.M. (ed.), 1954, "Experimental Hypnosis," Macmillan.
    5. Naish, P.L.N. (ed.), 1986, "What is hypnosis? Current Theories andResearch," Philadelphia: Open University Press.
  3. General overviews by single authors and important or useful articles addressing specific major issues related to hypnosis.
    1. General single-author overviews, non-special-state views, social andexperimental views.
      1. * Bowers, K.S., "Hypnosis for the Seriously Curious"
      2. Barber, Theodore X., Spanos, Nicholas P., and Chaves, John F. (1974)Hypnosis, Imagination, and Human Potentialities. Pergamon.
      3. Spanos, N.P. and J.F. Chaves (eds.), 1989, "Hypnosis: TheCognitive-Behavioral Perspective," N.Y., Prometheus Press.
      4. * Barber, T.X., 1969, "Hypnosis: A Scientific Approach," N.Y.: VanNostrand Reinhold.
      5. Spanos, N.P., 1986, "Hypnotic Behavior: A Social-Psychological interpretation of amnesia, analgesia, and 'trance logic,'" Behavioral andBrain Sciences, 9:449-467.
      6. Wagstaff, G.F., 1981, "Hypnosis, Compliance, and Belief," N.Y.:St. MartinsPress.
      7. Hull, Clark L., 1933, "Hypnosis and Suggestibility: An ExperimentalApproach," Appleton-Century-Crofts.
      8. Sarbin, Theodore and William Coe, 1972, "Hypnosis," N.Y.:Holt.
      9. Weitzenhoffer, Andre, 1953, "Hypnotism: An Objective Study in Suggestibility," N.Y.: Wiley.
      10. Bowers, K.S., and Thomas M. Davidson, 1991, "A Neodissociative Critique ofSpanos' Social Psychological Model of Hypnosis," in Lynn and Rhue, Theories of Hypnosis, 1991, N.Y.: Guilford Press, pp. 105-143.
    2. On state-specific theories, dissociation, and multiple personality.
      1. * Hilgard, Ernest R., 1977, "Divided Consciousness: Multiple Controls inHuman Thought and Action," John Wiley & Sons.
      2. Spanos, Nicholas P. (1986) "Hypnosis, Nonvolitional Responding andMultiple Personality: A Social Psychological Analysis," in Brendan A. Maherand Winifred B. Maher (editors), Progress in Experimental PersonalityResearch, vol. 14, pp. 1-62. Academic Press. (Critical of dissociationtheory).
      3. White, R.W., 1941, "A Preface to a Theory of Hypnotism," The Journal ofAbnormal and Social Psychology.
      4. White, R.W., and B.J. Shevach, 1942, "Hypnosis and the Concept ofDissociation," Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 37:309-328.
      5. Hilgard, E.R., 1991, "A Neodissociation Interpretation of Hypnosis," inLynn and Rhue (eds.), Theories of Hypnosis, N.Y.:Guilford Press, pp.83-104.
      6. Fischer, Roland, "State-Bound Knowledge," Aug. 1976, Psychology Today, 10, pp. 68-72.
      7. Prince, Morton, 1957, "The Dissociation of a Personality," N.Y.:MeridianBooks.
      8. Thigpen, Corbett and Hervey Cleckley, 1957, "The Three Faces of Eve,"N.Y.: McGraw Hill.
      9. Putnam, F., 1984, "The Psychophysiological Investigation of Multiple Personality Disorder," Psychiatric Clinics or North America, 7:31-39.
      10. Goleman, D., 1988, "Probing the Enigma of Multiple Personality," N.Y.Times, June 28, pp. C1,C13.
      11. Braun, B., 1983, "Psychophysiologic Phenomena in Multiple Personality andHypnosis," American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis, 26:124-135.
      12. Coons, P.M. et al., 1982, "EEG Studies of two multiple personalities and acontrol," Archives of General Psychiatry, July, 39:823.
      13. * Bliss, E., 1984, "Spontaneous Self-Hypnosis in Multiple Personality Disorder," Psychiatric Clinics of North America, 7:137.
      14. Humphrey, N. and D.C. Dennett, 1989, "Speaking for Ourselves: An Assessment of Multiple Personality Disorder," Raritan, 9: pp. 68-98.
      15. O'Regan, B. and T. Hurley, 1985, "Multiple Personality: Mirrors of a NewModel of Mind?," Investigations, Institute of Noetic Sciences.
      16. Ross, C.A. (1989) Multiple Personality Disorder: Diagnosis, Clinical Features, and Treatment. John Wiley and Sons
      17. Putnam, F.W.(1989) Diagnosis & Treatment of Multiple Personality Disorder. Guilford Press.
      18. Kluft, R.P & Fine, C.G. (eds) (1993) Clinical Perspectives on MultiplePersonality Disorder. American Psychiatric Press.
      19. Lowenstein, R.J. (guest editor) The Psychiatric Clinics of North America,Special volume on multiple personality disorder, September, 1991 (Volume 14,No.3). W.B. Saunders Company.
      20. An exhaustive bibliography on multiple personality disorder was at onetime available from George Greaves, Ph.D., 529 Pharr Rd., Atlanta, GA 30305.
      21. * Beahrs, J.O,, (1982) "Unity and Multiplicity: Multilevel Consciousness of Self in Hypnosis, Psychiatric Disorder and Mental Health." New York:Brunner/Mazel.
      22. Braude, Stephen, (1991), "First Person Plural: Multiple Personality andthe Philosophy of Mind." London: Routledge.
    3. The Communications Perspective: Milton Erickson, NeurolinguisticProgramming, etc..
      1. * Rossi, E. (ed.), 1980, "The Collected Papers of Milton H. Erickson on hypnosis", (4 vols), N.Y.: Irvington.
      2. Zeig, Jeffrey and Peter Rennick, 1991, "Ericksonian Hypnotherapy: ACommunications Approach to Hypnosis," in Lynn and Rhue (eds),Theories of Hypnosis, N.Y.:Guilford Press.
      3. Havens, R.A. (ed.), 1992, "The Wisdom of Milton H. Erickson", (2 vols),N.Y., Irvington
      4. Bandler, RIchard and John Grinder, (Judith Delozier), 1975/1977 (2 vols),"Patterns of the hypnotic techniques of Milton H. Erickson, M.D." Cupertino,Ca.: Meta Publications
      5. Grinder, John and Richard Bandler (ed. Connirae Andreas), 1981,"Trance-Formations: Neurolinguistic Programming and the Structure ofHypnosis," Utah:Real People Press.
      6. Moine, Donald and Kenneth Lloyd, 1990, "Unlimited Selling Power: How toMaster Hypnotic Selling Skills," N.J.:Prentice Hall.
    4. Hypnosis, volition, mind control, abuse of hypnosis. Also legal aspectsand psychology of coercion.
      1. Barber, Theodore X. (1961) "Antisocial and Criminal Acts Induced by Hypnosis: A Review of Experimental and Clinical Findings," Archives of GeneralPsychiatry 5:301-312.
      2. Hoencamp, Erik (1990) "Sexual Abuse and the Abuse of Hypnosis in theTherapeutic Relationship," International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis 38:283-297.
      3. Katz, Leo (1987) Bad Acts and Guilty Minds: Conundrums of the CriminalLaw. University of Chicago Press.
      4. * Levitt, Eugene E. (1977) "Research Strategies in Evaluating the CoercivePower of Hypnosis," Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 296:86-89.
      5. Levitt, Eugene E., Baker, Elgan L., Jr., and Fish, Ronald C. (1990) "Some Conditions of Compliance and Resistance Among Hypnotic Subjects," American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis 32(April):225-236.
      6. Marks, John (1979) The Search for the "Manchurian Candidate": The CIA and Mind Control. Times Books.
      7. Milgram, Stanley (1974) Obedience to Authority: An Experimental View.Harper & Row.
      8. Orne, Martin T. (1972) "Can A Hypnotized Subject Be Compelled To Carry OutOtherwise Unacceptable Behavior? A Discussion," International Journal ofClinical Hypnosis 20:101-117.
      9. Orne, Martin T. and Evans, Frederick J. (1965) "Social Control in the Psychological Experiment: Antisocial Behavior and Hypnosis," Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 1:189-200.
      10. Rowland, Lloyd W. (1939) "Will Hypnotized Persons Try To Harm Themselves or Others?" Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology 34:114-117.
      11. Thomas, Gordon (1989) Journey into Madness: The True Story of Secret CIAMind Control and Medical Abuse. N.Y.: Bantam.
      12. Erickson, Milton H., 1939, "An Experimental Investigation into thePossible Anti-Social Use of Hypnosis," Psychiatry, 2, 391-414.
      13. * Orne, M. T., 1961, chapter on hypnosis in Biderman and Zimmer, (eds),The Manipulation of Human Behavior, pp. 169-215.
      14. * Wells, W.R., 1941, "Experiments in the Hypnotic Production of Crime,"Journal of Psychology, 11:63-102.
      15. Brenman, M., 1942, "Experiments in the Hypnotic Production of Anti-Socialand Self-Injurious Behavior," Psychiatry, 5:49-61.
      16. Gross, Michael, 1991, "The Eyes Have It," The Fortean Times, #58,July, 1991).
      17. Rosenbaum, M. (ed.), 1983, Compliance Behavior, Free Press.
    5. The Human Mind in Science (Consciousness, Intentionality, the "Unconscious Mind" from diverse perspectives in science and philosophy ofscience).
      1. * Bowers, K.S. and D. Meichenbaum (eds), 1984, The UnconsciousReconsidered, N.Y.:Wiley.
      2. * Bowers, K.S., 1990, "Unconscious influences and hypnosis," in J.L.Singer (ed), Repression and Dissociation: Defense Mechanisms andPersonality Styles (pp. 143-179), Chicageo:Univ of Chicago Press.
      3. * R.L. Gregory, 1981, Mind in Science, Cambridge: Cambridge Univ.Press.
      4. Tart, Charles T., 1975, States of Consciousness, N.Y.:Dutton
      5. McGaugh, J.L., G. Lynch, and N.M. Weinberger (eds), 1993, TheNeurobiology of Learning and Memory, N.Y., Guilford Press.
      6. * Ornstein, Robert E. (ed), 1968, The Nature of Human Consciousness: A Book of Readings, San Francisco:W.H. Freeman.
      7. * Davidson, J.M. and Richard J. Davidson (eds), 1980, The Psychobiology of Consciousness, N.Y.:Plenum Press.
      8. Erdelyi, M.H., 1985, "Psychoanalysis: Freud's Cognitive Psychology,"N.Y.:Freeman.
      9. Marcel, A., and E. Bisiach (eds), 1988, Consciousness in ContemporaryScience, Oxford:Clarendon.
      10. Edelman, G.M., 1989, The Remembered Present: A Biological Theory ofConsciousness, N.Y., Basic Books.
      11. Dennett, Daniel C., 1991, Consciousness Explained, Little, Brown.
      12. Flanagan, O.J. Jr., 1991, (2nd ed), The Science of the Mind,Cambridge, Mass., Cambridge Univ. Press.
      13. Bartless, F.C., 1964, Remembering: A Study in Experimental and Social Psychology, Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press.
      14. Montefiore, A. and D. Noble (eds), 1989, "Goals, Own Goals, and No Goals:A Debate on Goal-Directed and Intentional Behavior," London: Unwin Hyman
      15. Libet, B., 1965, "Cortical Activation in Conscious and Unconscious Experience," Perspectives in Biology and Medicine, 9, pp. 77-86.
      16. Libet, B., 1985, "Unconscious Cerebral Initiative and the Role ofConscious Will in Voluntary Action," Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 8,pp. 529-566.
      17. Globus, Gordon G., Grover Maxwell, and Irving Savodnik (eds), 1976,Consciousness and the Brain: A Scientific and Philosophical Inquiry,N.Y.: Plenum Press.
      18. Davidson, Davidson, Schwartz, Shapiro, (eds), 1986, Consciousness andSelf-Regulation, N.Y.: Plenum Press
      19. * Ellenberger, H., 1970, "The Discovery of the Unconscious: The History and Evolution of Dynamic Psychology," N.Y.: Basic Books.
      20. * Kihlstrom, J.F., 1987, "The Cognitive Unconscious," Science, 237,1445-1452.
      21. Weisenkrantz, L. (ed), 1988, Thought Without Language, Oxford:Clarendon.
      22. Brentano, F., 1973, (ed. O. Kraus and L.C. McAlister, trans. A. Rancurelloet al) "Psychology from an Empirical Standpoint," Highlands, N.J.: Humanities.
      23. * Tart, Charles (ed.), 1972. Altered States of Consciousness,N.Y.:Doubleday/Anchor
    6. Belief, Faith, and Knowledge. Interpreting Reality Under Extraordinary Circumstances, Social and Cultural Factors in Cognition and Perception (various viewpoints, ranging from biological and physiological to social andcultural)
      1. Sargant, William, 1957, Battle for the Mind, N.Y.: Harper and Row.
      2. Sargant, William, 1969, "The Physiology of Faith," British Journal of Psychiatry, 115, pp. 505-518.
      3. Sargant, William, 1975, The Mind Possessed, Baltimore:Penguin.
      4. Ebon, Martin, (Jan-Feb, 1977), "The Occult Temptation," TheHumanist, 37, pp. 27-30.
      5. * Luhrmann, T.M., 1989, "Persuasions of the Witch's Craft," CambridgeMass.: Harvard Univ. Press.
      6. Evans, Christopher, 1973, Cults of Unreason, N.Y.: Farrar.
      7. Jahoda, Gustav, 1969, The Psychology of Superstition, Baltimore:Penguin
      8. Berger, P. and T. Luckman, 1967, The Social Construction ofReality, N.Y.:Anchor.
      9. Abelson, R.P. et al (eds), 1968, Theories of Cognitive Consistency: A Sourcebook, Chicago: Rand McNally.
      10. D'Andrade, R.G., 1981, "The Cultural Part of Cognition," CognitiveScience, 5, pp. 179-195.
      11. Eister, A.W., 1972, "Outline of a Structural Theory of Cults," Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion, 11(4), pp. 319-333.
      12. Geertz, C., 1983, Local Knowledge, N.Y.:Basic Books.
      13. Gellner, E., 1974, Legitimation of Belief, Cambridge:Cambridge Univ. Press.
      14. Griffiths, A.P. (ed), 1967, Knowledge and Belief, Oxford: OxfordUniv. Press.
      15. Kahneman, D., P, Slovic, A. Tverski (eds), 1982, "Judgement Under Uncertainty: Heuristics and Biases," Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press.
      16. * Ortony, A. (ed), 1979, Metaphor and Thought, Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press.
      17. * Galanter, Marc. 1989, Cults: Faith, Healing, and Coercion,Oxford: Oxford Univ. Press.
      18. Waton, Lawrence and Doxon Guthrie, 1972, "A New Approach to Psychopathology: The Influence of Cultural Meanings on Altered States ofConsciousness," Journal for the Study of Consciousness, 5, pp. 26-34.
      19. Hollis, M. and S. Lukes (eds), 1982, Rationality and Relativism,Oxford: Blackwell.
      20. Sapir, J.D. and J.C. Crocker (eds), 1977, The Social Use ofMetaphor, Philadelphia:U of P Press.
      21. * Foucault, M., 1970, The Order of Things: An Archaeology of the Human Sciences, Vintage/Random House.
      22. * James, William, (1958), The Varieties of Religious Experience,N.Y.: New American Library/Mentor.
      23. Underhill, Evelyn, (1972), Mysticism, N.Y.:World/Meridian.
      24. Zusne, Leonard and Warren Jones, 1982, Anomalistic Psychology,Hillsdale, N.J.:Erlbaum.
    7. Perceptual anomalies and unusual experiences
      1. Hilgard, E., 1965, Hypnosis section of Vol. 16 of the Annual Review ofPsychology, pp. 157-180.
      2. Hilgard, E., 1975, Hypnosis section of Vol. 26 of the Annual Review ofPsychology, pp. 19-44.
      3. Kihlstrom, J.R. 1985, Hypnosis section of Vol. 36 of the Annual Reviewof Psychology, pp. 385-418.
      4. Walker, Garrett, and Wallace, 1976, "Restoration of Eidetic Imagery viaHypnotic Age Regression: A Preliminary Report," Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 85, 335-337.
      5. Wallace, 1978, "Restoration of Eidetic Imagery via Hypnotic AgeRegression: More Evidence," Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 87,673-675.
      6. Gray, Cynthia, and Kent Gummerman, 1975, "The Enigmantic Eidetic Image,"Psychological Bulletin, 82, pp. 383-407.
      7. Heron, Woodburn, W.H. Bexton, and Donald Hebb, 1953, "Cognitive Effects of a Decreased Variation in the Sensory Environment," American Psychologist, 8, p. 366.
      8. Purdy, D.M., 1936, "Eidetic Imagery and the Plasticity of Perception,"Journal of General Psychology, 15.
      9. Rosett, Joshua, 1939, "The Mechanism of Thought, Imagery, and Hallucination," N.Y.:Columbia Univ Press
      10. Zubek, John, (ed), 1969, Sensory Deprivation, N.Y.:Appleton
      11. * Blackmore, Susan, 1983, Beyond the Body, Vermont:David
      12. Gabbard, Glen, and Stuart Twemlow, 1984, With The Eyes of the Mind,N.Y., Praeger.
      13. Irwin, Harvey, 1985, Flight of Mind: A Psychology Study of the Out of Body Experience, N.J.:Scarecrow Press
      14. Black, Perry (ed), 1970, Physiological Correlates of Emotion,N.Y.:Academic Press, pp. 229-243 ("The perception and labelling of bodilychanges as determinants of emotional behavior")
      15. Merleau-Ponty, M., 1962, The Phenomenology of Perception, trans. C. Smith, Routledge and Kegan Paul.
      16. Spiegel, D. et al, 1989, "Hypnotic Alteration of Soma to sensory Perception," American Journal of Psychiatry, 146:752.
      17. Lukianowicz, N., 1958, "Autoscopic Phenomena," Archives of Neurology and Psychiatry, 80, pp. 199-220.
      18. * Ellson, Douglas, 1941, "Hallucinations Produced by Sensory Conditioning," Journal of Experimental Psychology, 28, pp. 1-20.
      19. * Spanos, Nicholas P. (1986) "Hypnotic Behavior: A Social-Psychological Interpretation of Amnesia, Analgesia, and 'Trance Logic'," Behavioral andBrain Sciences 9:449-502.
      20. * Spiegel, Cutcomb, Ren, and Pribram, (1985) "Hypnotic HallucinationAlters Evoked Potentials." Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 94:249-255.
      21. * Spanos, Nicholas P., H.P. de Groot, D.K. Tiller, J.R. Weekes, and L.D.Bertrand, "'Trance logic' duality and hidden observer responding in hypnotic,imagination control, and simulating subjects," Journal of AbnormalPsychology, 94(1985):611-623.
      22. W. Wells, 1940, "The extent and duration of post-hypnotic amnesia,"Journal of Psychology, 9:137-151.
      23. Edwards, 1963, "Duration of post-hypnotic effect," British Journal ofPsychiatry, 109: 259-266.
      24. Dixon, Norman, 1981, Preconscious Processing, Wiley.
      25. Bryant and McConkey, 1989, "Hypnotic Blindness: A Behavioral and Experimental Analysis," Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 98, 71-77, and also p. 443-447, "Hypnotic Blindness, Awareness, and Attribution."
      26. Alvarado, Carlos S., 1992, The Psychological Approach to Out-of-BodyExperiences: A Review of Early and Modern Developments. JOURNAL OF PSYCHOLOGY, 126, 237-250.
      27. Borgeat F. Goulet J. Psychophysiological changes following auditorysubliminal suggestions for activation and deactivation. Perceptual &Motor Skills. 56(3):759-66, 1983 Jun.
      28. Schuyler BA. Coe WC. A physiological investigation of volitional and nonvolitional experience during posthypnotic amnesia. Journal of Personality& Social Psychology. 40(6):1160-9, 1981 Jun.
      29. Barabasz AF. Gregson RA. Antarctic wintering--over, suggestion andtransient olfactory stimulation: EEG evoked potential and electrodermalresponses. Biological Psychology. 9(4):285-95, 1979 Dec.
      30. Aladzhalova NA. Rozhnov VE. Kamenetskii SL. Human hypnosis and super-slow electrical activity of the brain. [RUSSIAN] Zhurnal NevropatologiiI Psikhiatrii Imeni S - S - Korsakova. 76(5):704-9, 1976.
    8. Psychosomatics, "Mind-Body" effects, Biofeedback, Misc. Physiological Effects in "Altered States," physiological correlates of hypnotic effects.
      1. Bass, M.J., 1931, "Differentiation of the hypnotic trance from normalsleep," Journal of Experimental Psychology, 14:382-399.
      2. Harary, Keith, 1992, "The trouble with HYPNOSIS. Whose power is it,anyway?" March/April Psychology Today.
      3. June 1989 issue of Gastroenterology, "Hypnosis and the Relaxation Response," and "Modulation of gastric acid secretion by hypnosis"
      4. * Barber, T.X., 1961, "Physiological effects of 'hypnosis,'Psychological Bulletin, 58: 390-419.
      5. * Barber, T.X., 1965, "Physiological effects of 'hypnotic suggestions': acritical review of recent research (1960-1964)," PsychologicalBulletin, 63: 201-222.
      6. Ulman + Dudek, 1960, "On the Psyche and Warts: II. Hypnotic Suggestion andWarts," Psychosomatic Medicine, 22:68-76.
      7. Rulison, 1942, "Warts, A Statistical Study of Nine Hundred and Twenty One Cases," Archives of Dermatology and Syphilology, 46:66-81.
      8. * Johnson, R.F.Q., and T.X. Barber, 1976, "Hypnotic Suggestions forBlister Formation: Subjective and Physiological Effects," American Journalof Clinical Hypnosis, 18:172-182.
      9. Ulman, M., 1947, "Herpes Simplex and Second Degree Burn Induced UnderHypnosis," American Journal of Psychiatry, 103:828-830.
      10. Mandler, G., 1984, Mind and Body: Psychology of Emotion and Stress,N.Y.:Norton.
      11. * Ader, Robert (ed.), 1981, Psychoneuroimmunology, SanDiego:Academy Press.
      12. Locke, Steven and Douglas Colligan, 1986, The Healer Within,N.Y.:Dutton.
      13. * Basmajian, J.V., 1963, "Control and Training of Individual Motor Units,"Science, 141, pp. 440-441.
      14. Brown, Barbara, 1974, "New Mind, New Body," N.Y.:Harper
      15. * Green, Elmer, Alyce Green, and E. Dale Walters, 1970, "Voluntary Controlof Internal States," Journal of Transpersonal Psychology, 2, pp. 1-26.
      16. * Kamiya, Joe, 1972, "Operant Control of the EEG Alpha Rhythm and Some ofits Reported Effects on Consciousness," in Charles Tart (ed.) Altered States of Consciousness, N.Y.:Doubleday/Anchor, pp. 519-529.
      17. Lewis, Howard amd Martha Lewis, 1975, Psychosomatics, N.Y.,Pinnacle Books.
      18. Abse, D. Wilfred, 1966, "Hysteria and Related Mental Disorders,"Bristol:John Wright.
      19. Fields, Howard, (Nov. 1978), "Secrets of the Placebo," PsychologyToday, 12, 172.
      20. O'Connell DN. Orne MT. Endosomatic electrodermal correlates of hypnotic depth and susceptibility. Journal of Psychiatric Research. 6(1):1-12,1968Jun.
      21. Serafetinides EA. Electrophysiological responses to sensory stimulationunder hypnosis. American Journal of Psychiatry. 125(1):112-3, 1968 Jul.
      22. Pessin M. Plapp JM. Stern JA. Effects of hypnosis induction andattention direction on electrodermal responses. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis. 10(3):198-206, 1968 Jan.
      23. Hoenig J. Reed GF. The objective assessment of desensitization. BritishJournal of Psychiatry. 112(493):1279-83, 1966 Dec.
      24. Brende JO. Electrodermal responses in post-traumatic syndromes. A pilotstudy of cerebral hemisphere functioning in Vietnam veterans. Journal ofNervous & Mental Disease. 170(6):352-61, 1982 Jun.
      25. Morse DR. Martin JS. Furst ML. Dubin LL. A physiological and subjective evaluation of meditation, hypnosis, and relaxation. Journal Psychosomatic Medicine. 39(5):304-24, 1977 Sep-Oct.
      26. Aladzhalova NA. Rozhnov VE. Kamenetskii SL. Hypnosis in man and veryslow brain electrical activity. Neuroscience & Behavioral Physiology.9(3):252-6, 1978 Jul-Sep.
      27. Tebecis AK. Provins KA. Further studies of physiological concomitants of hypnosis: skin temperature, heart rate and skin resistance. Biological Psychology. 4(4):249-58, 1976 Dec.
    9. Hypnosis and Pain Control
      1. Hilgard, Hilgard, Macdonald, Morgan, and Johnson, 1978, "The reality of hypnotic analgesia: a comparison of highly hypnotizables with simulators."
      2. Hilgard and Hilgard, 1983, "Hypnosis in the relief of pain" (book)
      3. Barber, J. and D. Mayer, 1977, 'Evaluation of the efficacy and neuralmechanism of a hypnotic analgesia procedure in experimental and clinicaldental pain,' Pain, 4,41-48.
      4. Stern, Brown, Ulett, and Sletten, 1977, 'A comparison of hypnosis, acupuncture, morphine, Valium, aspirin, and placebo in the management ofexperimentally induced pain,' Annals of the New York Academy ofSciences, 296, 175-193.
      5. Van Gorp, Meyer, and Dunbar, 1985, 'The efficacy of direct versus indirecthypnotic induction techniques on reduction of experimental pain,'International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis, 33,319-328.
      6. Tripp and Marks, 1986, 'Hypnosis, relaxation, and analgesia suggestionsfor the reduction of reported pain in high-and low-suggestible subjects,'Australian Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis, 33, 319-328.
      7. Crasilneck, H.B. et al., 1955, "Use of hypnosis in the management ofpatients with burns," Journal of the American Medical Association, 158:103-106.
      8. Turk, D., D.H. Meichenbaum, and M. Genest, (1983), Pain and behavioralmedicine: a cognitive-behavioral perspective, New York: Guilford Press.
      9. Larbig W. Elbert T. Lutzenberger W. Rockstroh B. Schnerr G. BirbaumerN. EEG and slow brain potentials during anticipation and control of painfulstimulation. Electroencephalography & Clinical Neurophysiology. 53(3):298-309, 1982 Mar.
      10. Lloyd MA. Appel JB. Signal detection theory and the psychophysics ofpain: an introduction and review. Psychosomatic Medicine. 38(2):79-94, 1976Mar-Apr.
    10. The Role of Imagination and Fantasy in Hypnosis and Altered States
      1. * Wilson, S. and T.X. Barber, 1982,"The Fantasy Prone Personality:Implications for understanding imagery, hypnosis, and parapsychologicalphenomena," Imagery, Current Theory, Research, and Application, N.Y.John Wiley and Sons, A.A. Sheikh (ed).
      2. Yuille, J.C. (ed), 1983, Imagery, Memory, and Cognition, Hillsdale,N.J.:Lawrence Erlbaum.
      3. Sheikh, A.A., and T.T. Shaffer (eds.), 1979, The Potential of Fantasyand Imagination, N.Y.: Brandon House.
      4. Sheehan. P.W. (ed), 1972, The Function and Nature of Imagery,N.Y.:Academic Press.
      5. Block, N. (ed.), 1981, Imagery, Cambridge: MIT Press.
      6. Barber, T.X., 1970, LSD, Marihuana, Yoga, and Hypnosis, Chicago:Aldine.
      7. Klinger, E. (ed), 1981, Imagery: Concepts, Results, and Applications, Plenum. (Wilson and Barber, "Vivid Fantasy andHallucinatory Abilities in the Life Histories of Excellent Hypnotic Subjects('Somnambules'): Preliminary Report with Female Subjects.")
      8. Diamond, M., 1974, "Modification of hypnotizability: A review,"Psychological Bulletin, 81: 180-198.
      9. Wicramasekera, I., 1976, Biofeedback, Behavior Therapy, and Hypnosis, Nelson Hall.
      10. Gorassini and Spanos, 1986, "A sociocognitive skills approach to thesuccesful modification of hypnotic susceptibility," Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 50: 1004-1012. (A non-imagination alernative view of hypnotic suggestibility).
      11. Lynn, S. and J. Rhue, 1988, "Fantasy Proneness," AmericanPsychologist, 45:1-43.
      12. Barabasz AF. Restricted environmental stimulation and the enhancement of hypnotizability: pain, EEG alpha, skin conductance and temperature responses.International Journal of Clinical & Experimental Hypnosis. 30(2):147-66,1982 Apr.
      13. Holroyd JC. Nuechterlein KH. Shapiro D. Ward F. Individual differencesin hypnotizability and effectiveness of hypnosis or biofeedback. InternationalJournal of Clinical & Experimental Hypnosis. 30(1):45-65, 1982 Jan.
      14. Kunzendorf, Robert. Hypnotizability: correlations with daydreaming andsleeping. Psychological Reports v. 53 (Oct. '83) p. 406
      15. * Kunzendorf, Robert (ed), 1990, "The Psychophysiology of Mental Imagery",Amityville, NY: Baywood Publishing. Especially the chapter by Spiegel onhypnotic hallucination.
    11. The Reliability of Hypnotic Recall
      1. Loftus and Loftus, (May, 1980), "On the permanence of stored informationin the human brain," American Psychologist, 35(5):409-420
      2. * Klatzky and Erdely, 1985, "The response criterion problem in tests ofhypnosis and memory," International Journal of Clinical and ExperimentalHypnosis, 33, 246-257.
      3. Ofshe, Richard, 1992, "Inadvertent Hypnosis During Interrogation,"International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis,11:125-155.
      4. Goldstein, Eleanor, 1992, Confabulations, Boca Raton, Fla:SocialIssues Research Series
      5. Loftus, Elizabeth, June 27,1993, "You Must Remember This ... ... or doyou? How Real are Repressed Memories?" Washington Post.
      6. Ofshe, Richard and Ethan Watters, (March, 1993), "Making Monsters,"Society.
      7. Tavris, Carole, (Jan 3,1993), "Beware the Incest-Survivor Machine," N.Y.Times Book Review.
      8. Luria, Alexander, 1968, The Mind of a Mnemonist, N.Y., Basic Books.
      9. DePiano FA. Salzberg HC. Hypnosis as an aid to recall of meaningfulinformation presented under three types of arousal. International Journal ofClinical & Experimental Hypnosis. 29(4):383-400, 1981 Oct.
      10. Corcoran JF. Lewis MD. Garver RB. Biofeedback-conditioned galvanic skinresponse and hypnotic supression of arousal: a pilot study of their relationto deception. Journal of Forensic Sciences. 23(1):155-62, 1978 Jan.

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