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And he would have given free rein to his love of curious and remote erudition, so that his work would have been, in some respect, closer to that of Anatole France or the contemporary Argentinian writer Jorge Luis Borges ".

Wilson told Fowles there was now a worse one. After a major spinal operation in , [23] Wilson suffered a stroke and lost his ability to speak. He died on 5 December and is buried in the churchyard at Gorran Churchtown. It seems most likely that critics analysing his work in the middle of the twenty-first century, will be puzzled that his contemporaries paid such inadequate attention to him. But it is not merely for their sake that he should be examined.

Critics who turn to him will find themselves involved in the central questions of our age and will be in touch with a mind that has disclosed an extraordinary resilience in addressing them.

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Critic Nicolas Tredell wrote: "The twenty-first century may look back on Colin Wilson as one of the novelists who foresaw the future of fiction, and something, perhaps, of the future of man. Science writer Martin Gardner saw Wilson as an intelligent writer but duped by paranormal claims. He once commented that "Colin bought it all. With unparalleled egotism and scientific ignorance he believed almost everything he read about the paranormal, no matter how outrageous.

Gardner concluded that Wilson had decayed into an "occult eccentric" writing books for the "lunatic fringe". The psychologist Dorothy Rowe gave Wilson's book Men of Mystery a negative review and wrote that it "does nothing to advance research into the paranormal". Benjamin Radford has written that Wilson had a "bias toward mystery-mongering" and that he ignored scientific and skeptical arguments on some of the topics he wrote about.

Radford described Wilson's book The Mammoth Encyclopedia of the Unsolved as "riddled with errors and obfuscating omissions, betraying a bizarre disregard for accuracy". It received a positive endorsement from Philip Pullman , who wrote that "Wilson was always far better and more interesting than fashionable opinion claimed, and in Lachman he has found a biographer who can respond to the whole range of his work with sympathy and understanding, in a style which, like Wilson's own, is always immensely readable.

Lachman displays credulity on occult matters and an admiration for Wilson's sometimes dodgy philosophy.

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see Colin Wilson disambiguation. Non-fiction Fiction Paranormal Existentialism Positive psychology. Main article: The Outsider Colin Wilson.

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Main article: Bibliography of Colin Wilson. Retrieved 15 December The Independent. Retrieved 17 January Archived from the original on 4 March Retrieved Archived from the original on 29 March London: Peter Owen Ltd. London: MacGibbon and Kee. New York: Citadel Press. Contraries: A Personal Progression.

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London: The Bodley Head Ltd. The Mind Parasites original preface.

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The Mind Parasites. Oneiric Press. A guide to apocalyptic cinema. Greenwood Publishing Group. Dreaming to Some Purpose. Archived from the original on 23 March Home Groups Talk Zeitgeist.

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This sounds transparent—especially with only two cards—but it gets more sophisticated. In the right hands, it can be incredibly deceptive. As in magic, real-world decisions can also be influenced by how the criteria are framed. Parent A was said to have an average income, average health, average working hours, a reasonable rapport with the child, and a relatively stable social life. Parent B, on the other hand, had an above-average income, a very close relationship with the child, an extremely active social life, lots of work-related travel, and minor health problems.

Parent A was clearly the more conservative choice, with no real positive or negative extremes, while Parent B had two very positive attributes, such as a very close relationship with the child and an above-average income, but also a few modestly troubling ones, like minor health problems and an active social life. So which parent did most people prefer?

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The answer, rather unexpectedly, depended on how the question was phrased. These findings run counter to our intuition because we tend to regard our choices as outward reflections of inner values. In those we elect, in those we marry, in our purchase choices and dietary decisions, we believe that our choices define us and express us.

But a growing mass of empirical evidence on the cognitive processes behind decision-making suggests otherwise. Despite what our instincts would have us believe, the cognitive calculus behind even simple decisions is murky at best—and subject to external influence. We are not nearly as free in our choices as we think we are, or as precise at weighing the outcomes after the fact. By Alex Stone Tuesday, September 11,