Monthly
208 pp. per issue
8 1/2 x 11, illustrated
ISSN
0898-929X
E-ISSN
1530-8898
2014 Impact factor:
4.69

Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience

Overview

Mark D'Esposito, MD, Editor-in-Chief

Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience investigates brain–behavior interaction and promotes lively interchange among the mind sciences. Contributions address both descriptions of function and underlying brain events and reflect the interdisciplinary nature of the field, covering developments in neuroscience, neuropsychology, cognitive psychology, neurobiology, linguistics, computer science, and philosophy. JOCN is an online-only publication and is published by the MIT Press and the Cognitive Neuroscience Institute.

Table of Contents

Vol. 10, Issue 3 - May 1998

Articles

News and Comments
pp. iii-iv
Abstract | PDF (76.39 KB)
Neuroanatomical Correlates of Human Reasoning
pp. 293-302
Abstract | PDF (222.57 KB)
A Functional Neuroimaging Description of Two Deep Dyslexic Patients
pp. 303-315
Abstract | PDF (255.61 KB)
Coupled Temporal Memories in Parkinson's Disease: A Dopamine-Related Dysfunction
pp. 316-331
Abstract | PDF (1.23 MB)
Perseveration and Strategy in a Novel Spatial Self-Ordered Sequencing Task for Nonhuman Primates: Effects of Excitotoxic Lesions and Dopamine Depletions of the Prefrontal Cortex
pp. 332-354
Abstract | PDF (360.61 KB)
Is the Category-Specific Deficit for Living Things Spurious?
pp. 355-361
Abstract | PDF (119.87 KB)
Semantic and Visual Determinants of Face Recognition in a Prosopagnosic Patient
pp. 362-376
Abstract | PDF (351.2 KB)
H.M. Revisited: Relations between Language Comprehension, Memory, and the Hippocampal System
pp. 377-394
Abstract | PDF (200.79 KB)
Deficits in Complex Visual Perception Following Unilateral Temporal Lobectomy
pp. 395-407
Abstract | PDF (558.1 KB)
Semantic Processing of Spoken Words in Alzheimer's Disease: An Electrophysiological Study
pp. 408-420
Abstract | PDF (182.81 KB)
Auxiliary Selection in Italian: A Comment on Miozzo and Caramazza's “On Knowing the Auxiliary of a Verb that Cannot Be Named: Evidence for the Independence of Grammatical and Phonological Aspects of Lexical Knowledge”
pp. 421-423
Abstract | PDF (91.2 KB)