This makes no sense at all!
When we fear something, is it the case that this emotive process has nothing to do with how we feel (conscious valuation ) and nothign to do with how we experience the environment unconsciously?
All of our emotive processes are either decision-making or unconscious collection of information. Everything that is in our psyche somehow derived from the external environment and we have reflected upon it with our conscious valuation.
Lets assume for your conclusion to be true. Some psychological activities are not properties of unconscious perception or are not properties of conscious valuation.
Could any entity of our psychology not be a property of unconscious perception? If we did not perceive it, or in any way interact with it, it cannot be in our mind at all. Thus, the answer is no.
Can any property of our psychology not be a faculty of conscious valuation? Certainly, as there are many instincts and predilections within our mind that we are not consciously aware of. Such as for instance, our tendency to associate bread with the idea of China which may be a result of our mother baking bread and telling us about China at the same time when we were 5.
Yet the province of conscious valuation is rich, when we experience any of the passions you describe, or the attachment theory you cited may describe we are making emotive valuations. When we try to get an idea of what those passions are, or trying to understand the structure of any particular entity, we are using Thinking. To be more precise, conscious 'judgment' happens on an unsconsious level as we cannot help but have thoughts like 'what is this' or associate a certain feeling with a particular object.
Thus, both judgment and perception are unconscious, judgment is best defined as an unconscious process of translation of unconscious perceptions into notions that could be regarded from the standpoint of conscious scrutiny. Making decisions is a sophistication of judgment, but not the typological essence of judgment itself.
In summary, we either unconsciously make impressions of our environment (perception) and inevitably transduce those impressions into something intelligible. Conscious value judgment and logical reasoning are the sophistication of the latter process.
All of our psychological activities inevitably involve making unconscious impressions of our environment and transducing it into what is intelligible.