In article <922509385.964789 at server.australia.net.au>,
"John" <johnhkm at netsprint.net.au> wrote:
> Didn't some neurologist in Britain claim a few years ago that he could
> induce UFO abductions experiences via magnetic field stimulation of the
> temporal lobes? Is this the equivalent of watching too much TV? Sorry to be
> so vague, but I'm sure this was reported.
> Waiting for Abduction. Where do I go?
Answer: You "heat" your memory by reading tales of "abductions".
Then you go to BED.
Then you concentrate on these silly "abduction" tales.
Then you might be "abducted" within your dreams!!!!
>>hemidactylus at my-dejanews.com wrote in message
> <7dh9hi$q82$1 at nnrp1.dejanews.com>...
> >(crossposted ng's trimmed)
> >In article <7dfkop$b6j$1 at nnrp1.dejanews.com>,
> > patanie at my-dejanews.com wrote:
> >> Here are 2 important references for those naive and immature Anglo-Saxons
> >> continue to believe in "extraterrestrial" "abductions" :
> >> References:
> >> Bertrand Méheust, qui fut lun des précurseurs de lanthropologie des
> >> extraterrestres:
> >> 1.Science-fiction et soucoupes volantes, Paris, Mercure de France, 1978
> >> (Science-fiction and Flying Saucers,Mercure de France editor,Paris 1978.)
> >> 2.En soucoupes volantes. Vers une ethnologie des récits denlèvements,
> >> Paris, Imago, 1992.
> >> (Aboard Flying Saucers. Towards an Ethnology of abductees'stories.
> >> Imago editor,Paris 1992,France)
> >I'm assuming these references deal with the neurobiology of UFO beliefs in
> >some way, perhaps? Or is it more like the neuropsychology of imagination.
> >Has anybody compared the fMRI's of X-files watchers versus nonwatchers.
> >there is relevance to Brodmann's area 51 ;-)
> >Scott Chase
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