References of Place (1971c). The use of operant responding as a measure of mood fluctuation in periodic psychosis [Unpublished paper with an author's note added in 1999].

Apter, M. J. (1982). The experience of motivation: The theory of psychological reversals. Academic Press.
[2 referring publications by Place]  

Jenner, F.A., Gjessing, L.R., Cox, J.R., Davies-Jones, A., Hullin, R.P. & Hanna, S.M. (1967). A manic-depressive psychotic with persistent forty-eight hour cycle, British Journal of Psychiatry, 113, 895-910. doi:10.1192/bjp.113.501.895
[1 referring publications by Place]  

Kennedy, C. H. (1999). Early to bed, early to rise ... Sleep deprivation causes response patterns to reorganize [Conference presentation, given at the Annual Conference of the Experimental Analysis of Behaviour Group, University College, London, March 1999].
[1 referring publications by Place]  

Lindsley, D. B. (1960). Attention, consciousness, sleep and wakefulness. In J. Field et al. (Eds.), Handbook of Physiology, Sect. 1, Vol. 3, American Physiological Society.
[3 referring publications by Place]  

Lindsley, O. R., Hobika, J. H. & Etsten, B. E. (1961) Operant behavior during anaesthesia recovery. Anaesthiology, 22, 937-946.
[1 referring publications by Place]  

Lindsley, O.R. (1962). A behavioral measure of television viewing. Journal Advertising Research, 2(3), 2-12.
[1 referring publications by Place]  

Place, U. T., & Wheeler Vega, J. A. (1999). An anticipation of reversal theory within a conceptual-analytic and behaviorist perspective [Conference presentation, presented by the second author at the 9th International Conference on Reversal Theory, June 28 - July 2]. University of Windsor, Ontario, Canada.
[Abstract]Michael Apter denies that behaviorism can provide an adequate account of human action, referring to it in one place as "a kind of methodological vandalism" (Apter, 1989, p. 2). It is the purpose of this paper to show how the first author came, as a behaviorist and analytic philosopher, to a position that anticipates reversal theory to a surprising extent. The basis of this position is an analysis of polar statements concerning 'wanting': 'X wants O', and 'X does not want O'. These sentences imply a number of corollaries. For example, if 'X wants O', then: 'X will be pleased if O appears', 'X will be worried if it looks as if O will not appear', and 'X will be angry or miserable if O fails to appear'. Contrasting entailments follow ‘X does not want O'. These implications display the relationship between the motivational concepts of 'wanting' and 'not wanting', and emotion concepts such as being pleased, worried, angry, miserable, &c. This set of reciprocally related entailments provide, it will be argued, the conceptual foundation of reversal theory. This analysis led the first author to develop a behavioral theory of emotion, in which the various emotions can be located on two dimensions (after Myers, 1923): 'pleasant/unpleasant', and 'high-arousal/low-arousal'. Emotions are distinguished by reference to a third variable: a characteristic 'impulse' appropriate to the type of contingency in which the emotion in question is evoked. The notions of 'wanting' and 'not wanting' are defined, in the language of operant psychology, as differences in the reinforcing effect of actual and potential stimuli with respect to actual and potential operant responses by the organism. Some illustrative clinical and experimental applications of the theory by the first author, in the 1960's, are outlined.
[References]  [Talks]  [1 referring publications by Place]  
Download: Place & Wheeler Vega (1999) An Anticipation of Reversal Theory within a Conceptual Analytic and Behaviorist Perspective.pdf

Ryle, G. (1949). The Concept of Mind. Hutchinson.
[83 referring publications by Place]  

Skinner, B. F. (1938). The behavior of organisms: An experimental analysis of behavior. Appleton-Century-Crofts.
[32 referring publications by Place]  

Skinner, B. F. (1953). Science and human behavior. Free Press and Macmillan.
[11 referring publications by Place]  

Thorndike, E. L. (1911). Animal intelligence Macmillan.
[15 referring publications by Place]