Scientists later mapped Plato's battle onto the brain
A note for Lesson no. 1, "You Have One Brain (Not Three)," in Lisa Feldman Barrett.
Some context from page 14 is:
...scientists later mapped Plato’s battle onto the brain in an attempt to explain how the human brain evolved.
The triune brain idea fused neuroscience with Plato’s writings about the human psyche.
The references associated with this appendix entry are:
- Cannon, Walter B. 1931. “Again the James-Lange and the Thalamic Theories of Emotion.” Psychological Review 38 (4): 281–295.
- Cannon, Walter B. 1927. "The James-Lange theory of emotions: A critical examination and an alternative theory." American Journal of Psychology, 100: 106–124.
- MacLean, Paul D. 1949. “Psychosomatic Disease and the ‘Visceral Brain’: Recent Developments Bearing on the Papez Theory of Emotion.” Psychosomatic Medicine 11: 338–353.
- MacLean, Paul D. 1990. The Triune Brain in Evolution: Role in Paleocerebral Functions. Berlin: Springer.
- Papez, James W. 1937. “A Proposed Mechanism of Emotion.” Archives of Neurology and Psychiatry 38: 725–743.