1. Social Minds and Narrative Time: Collective Experience in Thucydides and Heliodorus
  2. Jonas Grethlein
  3. pp. 123-139
  4. DOI: 10.1353/nar.2015.0011
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  1. Why Medieval Literature Does Not Need the Concept of Social Minds: Exemplarity and Collective Experience
  2. Eva von Contzen
  3. pp. 140-153
  4. DOI: 10.1353/nar.2015.0013
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  1. Fission-Fusion Cognition in Shakespearean Drama: The Case for Julius Caesar
  2. Miranda Anderson
  3. pp. 154-168
  4. DOI: 10.1353/nar.2015.0014
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  1. Certaine Tales in Sundry Fashions: Social Minds and Hypothetical Focalization in Early Modern Narratives
  2. Daniel Hostert
  3. pp. 169-182
  4. DOI: 10.1353/nar.2015.0015
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  1. Social Minds and Metaphor in Rousseau
  2. Michael Sinding
  3. pp. 183-199
  4. DOI: 10.1353/nar.2015.0007
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  1. Representing Social Minds: “We” and “They” Narratives, Natural and Unnatural
  2. Brian Richardson
  3. pp. 200-212
  4. DOI: 10.1353/nar.2015.0008
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  1. The Social Minds in Factual and Fictional We-Narratives of the Twentieth Century
  2. Jan Alber
  3. pp. 213-225
  4. DOI: 10.1353/nar.2015.0010
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  1. Collective Experience in Narrative: Conclusions and Proposals
  2. Eva von Contzen, Maximilian Alders
  3. pp. 226-229
  4. DOI: 10.1353/nar.2015.0012
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  1. Introduction: Social Minds in Factual and Fictional Narration
  2. Maximilian Alders
  3. pp. 113-122
  4. DOI: 10.1353/nar.2015.0009
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