Dominic M. Dwyer
Straw-men and selective citation are needed to argue that associative-link formation makes no contribution to human learning
Dwyer, Dominic M.; Le Pelley, Michael E.; George, David N.; Haselgrove, Mark; Honey, Robert C.
Michael E. Le Pelley
Dr David George D.George@hull.ac.uk
Robert C. Honey
Mitchell et al. contend that there is no need to posit a contribution based on the formation of associative links to human learning. In order to sustain this argument, they have ignored evidence which is difficult to explain with propositional accounts; and they have mischaracterised the evidence they do cite by neglecting features of these experiments that contradict a propositional account. © 2009 Cambridge University Press.
|Journal Article Type||Article|
|Journal||BEHAVIORAL AND BRAIN SCIENCES|
|Publisher||Cambridge University Press (CUP)|
|Peer Reviewed||Peer Reviewed|
|APA6 Citation||Dwyer, D. M., Le Pelley, M. E., George, D. N., Haselgrove, M., & Honey, R. C. (2009). Straw-men and selective citation are needed to argue that associative-link formation makes no contribution to human learning. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 32(2), 206. https://doi.org/10.1017/s0140525x09000946|
|Keywords||Physiology; Behavioral Neuroscience; Neuropsychology and Physiological Psychology|
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