Jonathan Smallwood
Jonathan Smallwood
Professor in Psychology, Queen's University, Kingston.
Verified email at - Homepage
Cited by
Cited by
The restless mind.
J Smallwood, JW Schooler
Educational Publishing Foundation 1 (S), 130, 2013
Experience sampling during fMRI reveals default network and executive system contributions to mind wandering
K Christoff, AM Gordon, J Smallwood, R Smith, JW Schooler
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 106 (21), 8719-8724, 2009
The default network and self‐generated thought: Component processes, dynamic control, and clinical relevance
JR Andrews‐Hanna, J Smallwood, RN Spreng
Annals of the new York Academy of Sciences 1316 (1), 29-52, 2014
The science of mind wandering: Empirically navigating the stream of consciousness
J Smallwood, JW Schooler
Annual review of psychology 66 (1), 487-518, 2015
Situating the default-mode network along a principal gradient of macroscale cortical organization
DS Margulies, SS Ghosh, A Goulas, M Falkiewicz, JM Huntenburg, ...
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 113 (44), 12574-12579, 2016
Inspired by distraction: Mind wandering facilitates creative incubation
B Baird, J Smallwood, MD Mrazek, JWY Kam, MS Franklin, JW Schooler
Psychological science 23 (10), 1117-1122, 2012
Meta-awareness, perceptual decoupling and the wandering mind
JW Schooler, J Smallwood, K Christoff, TC Handy, ED Reichle, ...
Trends in cognitive sciences 15 (7), 319-326, 2011
Mindfulness and mind-wandering: finding convergence through opposing constructs.
MD Mrazek, J Smallwood, JW Schooler
Emotion 12 (3), 442, 2012
Back to the future: Autobiographical planning and the functionality of mind-wandering
B Baird, J Smallwood, JW Schooler
Consciousness and cognition 20 (4), 1604-1611, 2011
Subjective experience and the attentional lapse: Task engagement and disengagement during sustained attention
J Smallwood, JB Davies, D Heim, F Finnigan, M Sudberry, R O'Connor, ...
Consciousness and cognition 13 (4), 657-690, 2004
Shifting moods, wandering minds: negative moods lead the mind to wander.
J Smallwood, A Fitzgerald, LK Miles, LH Phillips
Emotion 9 (2), 271, 2009
Distinguishing how from why the mind wanders: a process–occurrence framework for self-generated mental activity.
J Smallwood
Psychological bulletin 139 (3), 519, 2013
Going AWOL in the brain: Mind wandering reduces cortical analysis of external events
J Smallwood, E Beach, JW Schooler, TC Handy
Journal of cognitive neuroscience 20 (3), 458-469, 2008
When attention matters: The curious incident of the wandering mind
J Smallwood, M McSpadden, JW Schooler
Memory & cognition 36, 1144-1150, 2008
Counting the cost of an absent mind: Mind wandering as an underrecognized influence on educational performance
J Smallwood, DJ Fishman, JW Schooler
Psychonomic bulletin & review 14, 230-236, 2007
The default mode network in cognition: a topographical perspective
J Smallwood, BC Bernhardt, R Leech, D Bzdok, E Jefferies, DS Margulies
Nature reviews neuroscience 22 (8), 503-513, 2021
Not all minds that wander are lost: the importance of a balanced perspective on the mind-wandering state
J Smallwood, J Andrews-Hanna
Frontiers in psychology 4, 441, 2013
When is your head at? An exploration of the factors associated with the temporal focus of the wandering mind
J Smallwood, L Nind, RC O’Connor
Consciousness and cognition 18 (1), 118-125, 2009
Cooperation between the default mode network and the frontal–parietal network in the production of an internal train of thought
J Smallwood, K Brown, B Baird, JW Schooler
Brain research 1428, 60-70, 2012
The lights are on but no one’s home: Meta-awareness and the decoupling of attention when the mind wanders
J Smallwood, M McSpadden, JW Schooler
Psychonomic bulletin & review 14, 527-533, 2007
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