AboutI am an independent scholar based in Townsville, Australia.
EducationBSc, BMedSc(Hons), MTeach(Secondary), MDiv, MA(Philosophy), PhD(Syd)
Work Shared in CORE
Other PublicationsPhilosophy & Theology:
Haig, A.R. (2023). Dialectic as ostension towards the transcendent: Language and mystical intersubjectivity in Plotinus’ Enneads. International Journal of the Platonic Tradition, 17, 19-40.
Haig, A.R. (2019). Dying and Living with Christ: A sketch of a participatory theory of the atonement founded in Platonic realism and an Irenaean “soul-making” theodicy. Colloquium: The Australian and New Zealand Theological Review, 51, 81-100.
Haig, A.R. (2017). Was Calvin an implicit pantheist? Nominalist theism, secondary causation, and the Eleatic Principle. Colloquium: The Australian and New Zealand Theological Review, 49, 66-79.
Haig, A.R. (2015). Modernity, “Radical Orthodoxy”, and Cornelius Van Til: A journey of rediscovery of participatory theism. Colloquium: The Australian and New Zealand Theological Review, 47, 257-273.
Haig, A.R. (2008). Neoplatonism as a framework for Christian theology: Reconsidering the Trinitarian ontology of Marius Victorinus. Pacifica, 21, 125-145.
Haig, A.R. (2008). Towards a transformed communal spirituality in the West: Religion, reason and civil society in Plato’s Laws. Australian Religion Studies Review, 21, 200-216.
Haig, A.R. (2006). A deontological solution to the problem of evil: The `informed consent’ theodicy. Ars Disputandi, 6, 211-220.
Neuroscience & Psychophysiology:
Haig, A.R., Gordon, E., De Pascalis, V., Meares, R.A., Bahramali, H., & Harris, A. (2000). Gamma activity in schizophrenia: evidence of impaired network binding? Clinical Neurophysiology, 111, 1461-1468.
Haig, A.R., Gordon, E., Wright, J.J., Meares, R.A., & Bahramali, H. (2000). Synchronous cortical gamma-band activity in task-relevant cognition. NeuroReport, 11, 669-675.
Haig, A.R, De Pascalis, V., & Gordon, E. (1999). Peak gamma latency correlated with reaction time in a conventional oddball paradigm. Clinical Neurophysiology, 110, 158-165.
Haig, A.R., & Gordon, E. (1998). Pre-stimulus EEG alpha phase synchronicity influences N100 amplitude and reaction time. Psychophysiology, 35: 591-595.
Haig, A.R., & Gordon, E. (1998). EEG alpha phase at stimulus onset significantly affects the amplitude of the P3 ERP component. International Journal of Neuroscience, 93: 101-116.
Haig, A.R., Gordon, E., & Hook, S. (1997). To scale or not to scale: McCarthy and Wood revisited. Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology, 103: 323-325.
Haig, A.R., Rennie, C., & Gordon, E. (1997). The use of Gaussian component modelling to elucidate average ERP component overlap in schizophrenia. Journal of Psychophysiology, 11: 173-187.
Haig, A.R., & Gordon, E. (1996). Beyond averaging: analysis of single-trial ERPs in schizophrenia. In C. Ogura, Y. Koga, M. Shimokochi (eds.), Recent advances in event-related brain potential research: proceedings of the 11th International Conference on Event-related Potentials (EPIC), Okinawa, Japan, June 25-30, 1995. Elsevier, Amsterdam: 930-936.
Haig, A.R., Gordon, E., Rogers, G., & Anderson, J. (1995). Classification of single-trial ERP sub-types: application of globally optimal vector quantization using simulated annealing. Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology, 94: 288-297.
Haig, A.R., & Gordon, E. (1995). Projection onto centroids difference vectors: a new approach to determine between group topographical differences, applied to P3 amplitude in schizophrenia. Brain Topography, 8: 67-73.
Slewa-Younan, S., Gordon, E., Harris, A.W., Haig, A.R., Brown, K.J., Flor-Henry, P., & Williams, L.M. (2004). Sex differences in functional connectivity in first-episode and chronic schizophrenia patients. American Journal of Psychiatry, 161: 1595-1602.
Williams, L.M., Lee, K.H., Haig A.R., & Gordon, E. (2003). High-frequency synchronisation in schizophrenia: Too much or too little? Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 26: 109-110.
Lee, K.H. Williams, L.M., Haig, A.R., & Gordon, E. (2003). “Gamma (40Hz) phase synchronicity” and symptom dimensions in schizophrenia. Cognitive Neuropsychiatry, 8: 57 – 71.
Slewa-Younan, S., Green, A.M., Baguley, I.J., Felmingham, K.L., Haig, A.R., & Gordon, E. (2002). Is Gamma (40Hz) synchronous activity disturbed in patients with traumatic brain injury? Clinical neurophysiology, 113: 1640 – 1646.
Lee, K.H., Williams, L.M., Haig, A.R., Goldberg, E., & Gordon, E. (2001). An integration of 40 Hz Gamma and phasic arousal: novelty and routinization processing in schizophrenia. Clinical Neurophysiology, 112: 1499 – 1507.
Gordon, E. Williams, L.M., Haig, A.R., Wright, J.J., & Meares, R.A. (2001). Symptom profile and “gamma” processing in schizophrenia. Cognitive Neuropsychiatry, 6: 7 – 19.
Slewa-Younan, S., Gordon, E., Williams, L.M., Haig, A.R., & Goldberg, E. (2001). Sex differences, gamma activity and schizophrenia. International Journal of Neuroscience, 107: 131 – 144.
MembershipsISNS (The International Society for Neoplatonic Studies)
AASR (The Australian Association for the Study of Religion)
ANZATS (The Australian and New Zealand Association of Theological Schools)