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  1. David Bain (2013). What Makes Pains Unpleasant? Philosophical Studies 166 (1):69-89.
    The unpleasantness of pain motivates action. Hence many philosophers have doubted that it can be accounted for purely in terms of pain’s possession of indicative representational content. Instead, they have explained it in terms of subjects’ inclinations to stop their pains, or in terms of pain’s imperative content. I claim that such “noncognitivist” accounts fail to accommodate unpleasant pain’s reason-giving force. What is needed, I argue, is a view on which pains are unpleasant, motivate, and provide reasons in virtue of (...)
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  2. S. Benjamin Fink (2012). Knowing Pain. In Esther Cohen, Leona Toker, Manuela Consonni & Otniel E. Dror (eds.), Knowledge and Pain. Rodopi.
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  3. S. Benjamin Fink (2010). Pain: A Natural State Without a Nature? Dealing with the Ambiguity of „Pain“ in Science and Ethics. In Heather McKenzie, John Quintner & Gillian Bendelow (eds.), At the Edge of Being: The Aporia of Pain. Inter-Disciplinary Press.
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  4. S. Benjamin Fink (2010). The Ambiguity of "Pain&Quot;. In Jane Fernandez-Goldborough (ed.), Making Sense of: Pain. Inter-disciplinary Net.
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  5. Todd Ganson & Dorit Ganson (2010). Everyday Thinking About Bodily Sensations. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 88 (3):523-534.
    In the opening section of this paper we spell out an account of our na ve view of bodily sensations that is of historical and philosophical significance. This account of our shared view of bodily sensations captures common ground between Descartes, who endorses an error theory regarding our everyday thinking about bodily sensations, and Berkeley, who is more sympathetic with common sense. In the second part of the paper we develop an alternative to this account and discuss what is at (...)
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  6. Simon van Rysewyk, Self and World: The Case of Pain.
  7. Simon van Rysewyk, Explaining Pain: Comment on Robinson, Staud and Price (2013).