Multiple theories of conscious phenomenology have been postulated within neuroscience; here we put evidence towards the "windowsto consciousness" (Win2Con) framework. This framework predicts that high connectivity states between the modular sensory hubs, and the frontalparietal network, before stimulus onset is a crucial factor in guiding the contents of consciousness. We tested this prediction by using the Rubin's vase illusion - an image that evokes a bistable perception that alters between a pair of faces or a vase - while measuring magnetroencephalographic (MEG) response in 18 human subjects. Behavioural results indicated a stochastic trial-by-trial report of the vase or faces, subjects fluctuate between reporting a vase or faces. Sensor analysis revealed pristimulus differences in 12-17Hz low-frequency power, subsequent source projection suggested part of the power effect was present in the right lateral occipital area (LO) an area functionally relevant in object perception. Evoked effects were present in the sensor analysis, with a difference during the 350 - 375 msec time window. Source projection revealed that part of this difference resided in the right face-sensitive occipital face area (OFA). Using these two sources (i.e. LO and OFA) as seeds, we conducted a source space connectivity analysis, revealing variant connectivity to right inferior frontal gyrus (IFG): for the LO seed there was greater connectivity for vase vs. faces reports, conversely, for the OFA seed there was greater connectivity for face vs. vase reports. Our results support the framework of the Win2Con, as well as showing frontal and OFA connectivity effects face perception.