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  1. H. Heath Bawden (1947). The Psychical as a Biological Directive. Philosophy of Science 14 (January):56-67.
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  2. Philip Clapson (2001). Consciousness: The Organismic Approach. Neuro-Psychoanalysis 3 (2):203-220.
  3. Jane Cull & Massimo Bondi (2001). Biology/Psychology of Consciousness: A Circular Perspective. Constructivism in the Human Sciences 6 (1):23-29.
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  4. Brian Goodwin (1995). Consciousness in the Biological Sciences. Journal of Consciousness Studies 2 (4):373-373.
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  5. Helena Knyazeva (2011). The Cognitive Architecture of Embodied Mind. International Journal of the Humanities 8 (12):1-10.
    The dynamic approach to understanding of the human consciousness, its cognitive activities and cognitive architecture is one of the most promising approaches in the modern epistemology and cognitive science. The conception of embodied mind is under discussion in the light of nonlinear dynamics and of the idea co-evolution of complex systems developed by the Moscow scientific school. The cognitive architecture of the embodied mind is rather complex: data from senses and products of rational thinking, the verbal and the pictorial, logic (...)
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  6. Daniel W. Miller (2003). Homeodynamics in Consciousness. Advances in Mind-Body Medicine 19 (3):35-46.
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  7. Alexandra H. M. Nagel (1997). Are Plants Conscious? Journal of Consciousness Studies 4 (3):215-230.
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  8. Matthew Stuart Piper (2012). You Can't Eat Causal Cake with an Abstract Fork: An Argument Against Computational Theories of Consciousness. Journal of Consciousness Studies 19 (11-12):154-90.
    Two of the most important concepts in contemporary philosophy of mind are computation and consciousness. This paper explores whether there is a strong relationship between these concepts in the following sense: is a computational theory of consciousness possible? That is, is the right kind of computation sufficient for the instantiation of consciousness. In this paper, I argue that the abstract nature of computational processes precludes computations from instantiating the concrete properties constitutive of consciousness. If this is correct, then not only (...)
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