Wednesday is Indigo Blue

For more on synesthesia, follow these links:


2 The Synesthesia Battery
Want to know if you are a synesthete? Take the tests on The Synesthesia Battery to find out.

Link Synesthesia on NOVA Science now

A profile of the synesthesia research in the Eagleman lab.

Link Synesthesia on Discovery Channel
For a quick overview of synesthesia, see this 6 minute video with Dr. Eagleman on the Discovery Channel.

Link Synesthesia on Research Channel
For a slightly longer overview, see this 8 minute video with Dr. Eagleman on the Research Channel.

Link Lecture on Synesthesia
For a more complete view of the phenomenon, see David Eagleman's 1 hour talk at the University of Sydney.

synesthesia

From the Blog

  • After Sandy Hook: Why mental illness matters
    After Sandy Hook: Why mental illness matters

    The shootings at Sandy Hook sparked debate ranging from gun control to bulletproof windows. But the most fruitful approach may be to prioritize our discussion of mental illness.

  • Emily Blunt reads "The Cast" from Sum
    Emily Blunt reads "The Cast" from Sum

     Hear actress Emily Blunt read the story "The Cast" from Sum.

  • Brain Time
    Brain Time

    The days of thinking of time as a river—evenly flowing, always advancing—are over. Time perception, just like vision, is a construction of the brain.

  • The Brain and the Law
    The Brain and the Law

    Interested in the intersection of the brain and the legal system? Watch a talk I delivered at the Royal Society for the Arts in London, entitled "The Brain and the Law".

Newsflashes

Synesthesia book wins the Montaigne Medal

Wednesday is Indigo Blue: Discovering the Brain of Synesthesia has been awarded the Montaigne Medal, Eric Hoffer Award for Books.
synesthesia

The secret life of the lab

Want to know more about the inner workings of a neuroscience lab? Watch a video profile of David and his students on NOVA Science Now.
Nova Science Now

New Scientist time story

New Scientist magazine features David Eagleman's time perception research as their cover story.
Cover of 24 October 2009 issue of New Scientist magazine


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