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  1. Miri Albahari (1994). Colour Talk - What's It All About? Cogito 8 (1):29-38.
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  2. Keith Allan, The Connotations of English Colour Terms: Colour-Based X-Phemisms.
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  3. Richard Kenneth Atkins (2013). Toward an Objective Phenomenological Vocabulary: How Seeing a Scarlet Red is Like Hearing a Trumpet's Blare. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 12 (4):837-858.
    Nagel’s challenge is to devise an objective phenomenological vocabulary that can describe the objective structural similarities between aural and visual perception. My contention is that Charles Sanders Peirce’s little studied and less understood phenomenological vocabulary makes a significant contribution to meeting this challenge. I employ Peirce’s phenomenology to identify the structural isomorphism between seeing a scarlet red and hearing a trumpet’s blare. I begin by distinguishing between the vividness of an experience and the intensity of a quality. I proceed to (...)
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  4. Katherine E. Baker & Irene Mackintosh (1955). The Influence of Past Associations Upon Attributive Color Judgments. Journal of Experimental Psychology 49 (4):281.
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  5. James Mark Baldwin (1892). Experiments on Colour-Vision. Mind 1 (1):156-160.
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  6. Aaron Ben-Ze[Hamza ]Ev (2003). Perceptual Objects May Have Nonphysical Properties. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26 (1):22-23.
    Byrne & Hilbert defend color realism, which assumes that: (a) colors are properties of objects; (b) these objects are physical; hence, (c) colors are physical properties. I accept (a), agree that in a certain sense (b) can be defended, but reject (c). Colors are properties of perceptual objects but they are not physical properties.
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  7. Hagit Benbaji (2013). Primitivism and the Analogy Between Colors and Values. Metaphilosophy 44 (5):621-639.
    The analogy between colors and values is strongly interlinked with the idea that these properties are by nature dispositions or response-dependent properties. Indeed, that colors are essentially visible, and values are inherently motivational, cries out for a dispositional or a response-dependent account. Recently, Primitivism has challenged the viability of the dispositional account of colors, taking the apple, for instance, to be “gloriously, perfectly, and primitively red.” Unsurprisingly, the attack on the dispositional account of colors has found a moral analogue in (...)
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  8. R. F. Berdie (1940). Effect of Benzedrine Sulphate on Blocking in Color Naming. Journal of Experimental Psychology 27 (3):325.
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  9. Michel Blay (1997). Light and Colour in Hauy's Traite or<< the True Method for Arriving at Explanations>> in Science. Revue d'Histoire des Sciences 50 (3).
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  10. Paul Bray (1993). Colors of the Mind. New Vico Studies 11:114-116.
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  11. Derek H. Brown (2014). Colour Layering and Colour Constancy. Philosophers' Imprint 14 (15).
    Loosely put, colour constancy for example occurs when you experience a partly shadowed wall to be uniformly coloured, or experience your favourite shirt to be the same colour both with and without sunglasses on. Controversy ensues when one seeks to interpret ‘experience’ in these contexts, for evidence of a constant colour may be indicative a constant colour in the objective world, a judgement that a constant colour would be present were things thus and so, et cetera. My primary aim is (...)
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  12. Cyril Burt (1946). The Relation Between Eye-Colour and Defective Colour-Vision. The Eugenics Review 37 (4):149.
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  13. Burtt (1981). The Adaptiveness of Animal Colors. BioScience 31 (10):723-729.
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  14. Alex Byrne & David R. Hilbert (eds.) (1997). Readings on Color: The Philosophy of Color Vol. I. The Mit Press.
    "This admirable volume of readings is the first of a pair: the editors are to be applauded for placing the philosophy of color exactly where it should go, in ...
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  15. Patrick A. Cabe & Margaret L. Healey (1979). Figure-Background Color Differences and Transfer of Discrimination From Objects to Line Drawings with Pigeons. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 13 (3):124-126.
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  16. H. Wallis Chapman (1937). Colour. Philosophy 12 (48):443 - 456.
    Whenever we read any philosophical work dealing with the nature of qualities, the status of universals, or similar problems, we find continual references to colour; redness and blueness meet us on every page. Even Whitehead, whose obscurity is, at least in part, due to his avoidance of particular instances, condescends to cite colours as examples of “eternal objects” and other cases will occur at once to every reader.
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  17. L. J. M. Coleby (1939). A History of Prussian Blue. Annals of Science 4 (2):206-211.
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  18. Rodney W. Cupp (2004). A Sensible Ethics: The Analogy Between Color and Value. Dissertation, The University of Nebraska - Lincoln
    This dissertation explores an analogy between moral properties and color. Some philosophers claim that moral properties and secondary qualities are similar: both kinds of property are essentially tied to human sensibility, and we seem confronted in our experiences of both kinds of property with something the existence of which is independent of those experiences. Such similarities suggest that the correct analysis of color concepts is a proper model for the correct analysis of moral properties. A particular understanding of this analogy (...)
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  19. W. Watkin Davies (1926). Empire and Colour. Hibbert Journal 25:453.
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  20. Dan López de Sa, Response-Dependencies: Colors and Values Dan López de Sa.
    Tesis doctoral presentada en el departament de Lògica Història i Filosofia de la Ciencia de la Universitat de Barcelona per optar al títol de Doctor en Filosofia.
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  21. Cora Diamond (1966). Secondary Sense. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 67:189 - 208.
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  22. John W. Draper (1938). Historic Local Colour in « Macbeth ». Revue Belge de Philologie Et D’Histoire 17 (1):43-52.
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  23. Havelock Ellis (1931). The Colour-Sense in Literature. The Ulysses Book Shop.
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  24. M. H. Erickson & E. M. Erickson (1938). The Hypnotic Induction of Hallucinatory Color Vision Followed by Pseudo-Negative After-Images. Journal of Experimental Psychology 22 (6):581.
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  25. R. Ferguson (2003). Nothin'but Blue Skies. Colloquy 11 (2):4-6.
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  26. C. E. Ferree & Gertrude Rand (1920). An Apparatus for Determining Acuity at Low Illuminations, for Testing the Light and Color Sense and for Detecting Small Errors in Refraction and in Their Correction. Journal of Experimental Psychology 3 (1):59.
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  27. Gerald E. Finley (1967). Turner: An Early Experiment with Colour Theory. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 30:357-366.
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  28. John Andrew Fisher (1998). What the Hills Are Alive With: In Defense of the Sounds of Nature. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 56 (2):167-179.
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  29. Ann Fisher-Wirth (forthcoming). The Blue Window. Feminist Studies.
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  30. Fiona Fraser (2011). Phyllis Campbell and the Sounds of Colour. Literature & Aesthetics 21 (1):213-235.
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  31. John Gage (1981). A Locus Classicus of Colour Theory: The Fortunes of Apelles. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 44:1-26.
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  32. Dimitria Electra Gatzia (2008). Martian Colours. Philosophical Writings 37.
    Developmental synesthesia typically involves either the stimulation of one sensory modality which gives rise to an experience in a different modality (when a sound, for example, evokes a colour) or the stimulation of a single sensory modality giving rise to different qualitative aspects of experience (when the sight of a number, for example, evokes a colour). These occurrences seem to support Grice’s (1989) argument that sense modalities cannot be individuated without reference to the introspective-character of experience. This, however, threatens intentionalism (...)
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  33. P. Giacche (2002). The Art of the Spectator: Seeing Sounds and Hearing Visions. Diogenes 49 (193):77-87.
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  34. Eugene E. Gloye (1957). Why Are There Primary Colors? Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 16 (1):128-131.
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  35. Daniel Goldstein (2003). The Sound of the Sun. International Studies in Philosophy 35 (4):1-7.
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  36. Kate Gordon (1913). Esthetics of Simple Color Arrangements. Philosophical Review 22:243.
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  37. G. Graham (1998). Appiah, KA and Gutmann, A.-Color Conscious. Philosophical Books 39:65-66.
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  38. David A. Grant & Joan F. Curran (1952). Relative Difficulty of Number, Form, and Color Concepts of a Weigl-Type Problem Using Unsystematic Number Cards. Journal of Experimental Psychology 43 (6):408.
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  39. David A. Grant, Omer R. Jones & Billie Tallantis (1949). The Relative Difficulty of the Number, Form, and Color Concepts of a Weigl-Type Problem. Journal of Experimental Psychology 39 (4):552.
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  40. Elizabeth Green Musselman (2000). Local Colour: John Dalton and the Politics of Colour Blindness. History of Science 38:401-424.
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  41. G. Grimsley (1943). A Study of Individual Differences in Binocular Color Fusion. Journal of Experimental Psychology 32 (1):82.
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  42. Hochecker Hochecker (1876). Colour-Blindness. Mind 1:411.
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  43. Hoffman (2003). The Interaction of Colour and Motion. In Rainer Mausfeld & Dieter Heyer (eds.), Colour Perception: Mind and the Physical World. Oup Oxford.
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  44. Holmgren Holmgren (1876). Colour-Blindness. Mind 1:410.
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  45. C. A. Hooker (1977). Sellars' Argument for the Inevitability of the Secondary Qualities. Philosophical Studies 32 (4):335 - 348.
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  46. Leon Horsten (2010). Perceptual Indiscriminability and the Concept of a Color Shade. In Richard Dietz & Sebastiano Moruzzi (eds.), Cuts and Clouds: Vaguenesss, its Nature and its Logic. Oup Oxford.
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  47. Tarow Indow & Tsukiko Uchizono (1960). Multidimensional Mapping of Munsell Colors Varying in Hue and Chroma. Journal of Experimental Psychology 59 (5):321.
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  48. Wolfgang Jaeger (1995). The Three-Component Structure of Human Colour Vision: The Inverse Process of Colour Mixing. In Heinz Lübbig (ed.), The Inverse Problem. Akademie Verlag Und Vch Weinheim. 153.
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  49. Zoltan Jakab (2013). Reflectance Physicalism About Color. Croatian Journal of Philosophy 12 (3):463-488.
    A stubborn problem for reflectance physicalism about color is to account for individual differences in normal trichromat color perception. The identification of determinate colors with physical properties of visible surfaces in a universal, perceiver-independent way is challenged by the observation that the same surfaces in identical viewing conditions often look different in color to different human subjects with normal color vision. Recently, leading representatives of reflectance physicalism have offered some arguments to defend their view against the individual differences challenge. In (...)
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  50. Yasmina Jraissati, Elley Wakui, Lieven Decock & Igor Douven (2012). Constraints on Colour Category Formation. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 26 (2):171-196.
    This article addresses two questions related to colour categorization, to wit, the question what a colour category is, and the question how we identify colour categories. We reject both the relativist and universalist answers to these questions. Instead, we suggest that colour categories can be identified with the help of the criterion of psychological saliency, which can be operationalized by means of consistency and consensus measures. We further argue that colour categories can be defined as well-structured entities that optimally partition (...)
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