Delusions and Dispositionalism about Belief

Mind and Language 26 (5):596-628 (2011)
Abstract
The imperviousness of delusions to counter-evidence makes it tempting to classify them as imaginings. Bayne and Pacherie argue that adopting a dispositional account of belief can secure the doxastic status of delusions. But dispositionalism can only secure genuinely doxastic status for mental states by giving folk-psychological norms a significant role in the individuation of attitudes. When such norms individuate belief, deluded subjects will not count as believing their delusions. In general, dispositionalism won't confer genuinely doxastic status more often than do competing accounts of belief
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Keith Frankish (2009). Delusions: A Two-Level Framework. In Matthew Broome & Lisa Bortolotti (eds.), Psychiatry as Cognitive Neuroscience: Philosophical Perspectives. Oxford University Press. 269--284.
A. W. Young (1999). Delusions. The Monist 82 (4):571-589.
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