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Adam Green [10]Adam Isaiah Green [5]Adam E. Green [2]
  1. Adam Green (forthcoming). Deficient Testimony is Deficient Teamwork. Episteme:1-15.
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  2. Amanda Marie DiBattista, Benson W. Stevens, G. William Rebeck & Adam E. Green (2014). Two Alzheimer’s Disease Risk Genes Increase Entorhinal Cortex Volume in Young Adults. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.
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  3. Adam Green (2014). Evaluating Distributed Cognition. Synthese 191 (1):79-95.
    Human beings are promiscuously social creatures, and contemporary epistemologists are increasingly becoming aware that this shapes the ways in which humans process information. This awareness has tended to restrict itself, however, to testimony amongst isolated dyads. As scientific practice ably illustrates, information-processing can be spread over a vast social network. In this essay, a credit theory of knowledge is adapted to account for the normative features of strongly distributed cognition. A typical credit theory analyzes knowledge as an instance of obtaining (...)
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  4. Adam Green, Mapping Others: Representation and Mindreading.
    Thinking about the representational qualities of maps and models allows one to offer a new perspective on the nature of mindreading. The recent critiques of our dominant paradigms for mindreading, theory theory and simulation theory by enactivists such as Daniel Hutto reveal a flaw in the standard options for thinking about how we think about others. Views that rely on theorizing or simulation to account for the way in which we understand others often appear to over-intellectualize social interaction. In contrast, (...)
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  5. Adam Green (2013). Cognitive Science and the Natural Knowledge of God. The Monist 96 (3):399-419.
    Rather than being in inherent conflict with religion or operating on planes that do not intersect, the cognitive science of religion (CSR) can be used to renovate a religious understanding of the world. CSR allows one to reshape the perspectives of Aquinas and Calvin on the natural knowledge of God. The Christian tradition affirms that all human beings have available to them some knowledge of God. This claim has empirical import and thus invites scientific investigation and clarification. A CSR-inspired lens (...)
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  6. Vanina Leschziner & Adam Isaiah Green (2013). Thinking About Food and Sex Deliberate Cognition in the Routine Practices of a Field. Sociological Theory 31 (2):116-144.
    Overemphasizing automatic, dispositional cognitive processes, research on social fields has tended to undertheorize the active, reflective dimensions of cognition that shape practice. This has occurred, at least in part, as a reaction to the overly instrumentalist premises of rational action theory. But redressing the errors of an excessively instrumentalist notion of action by overemphasizing the automatic nature of cognition leaves us with a similarly inadequate understanding of how cognition works to influence practice in a field and, as a consequence, the (...)
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  7. Adam Green (2012). Extending the Credit Theory of Knowledge. Philosophical Explorations 15 (2):121 - 132.
    In a recent monograph, Sandy Goldberg argues that epistemology should be renovated so as to accommodate the way in which human beings are dependent on others for what they know. He argues that the way to accomplish this is to consider the cognition of others to be part of the belief-forming process for the purposes of epistemic assessment when radical dependence on others is in evidence. In this paper, I argue that, contrary to what one may expect, a credit theory (...)
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  8. Adam Green (2012). Perceiving Persons. Journal of Consciousness Studies 19 (3-4):3-4.
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  9. Adam Green & Keith A. Quan (2012). More Than Inspired Propositions. Faith and Philosophy 29 (4):416-430.
    The Christian intellectual tradition consistently affirms that God is present in and continues to speak through Scripture. These functions of the Christian Scriptures have been underexamined in contemporary philosophy of religion and philosophical theology. Careful attention to the phenomenon of shared attention is instructive for providing an account of these matters, and the shared attention account developed here provides a useful conceptual framework within which to situate recent work on Scripture by scholars such as Kevin Vanhoozer, Nicholas Wolterstorff, and Michael (...)
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  10. Adam Green (2009). Reading the Mind of God (Without Hebrew Lessons): Alston, Shared Attention, and Mystical Experience. Religious Studies 45 (4):455-470.
    Alston's perceptual account of mystical experience fails to show how it is that the sort of predicates that are used to describe God in these experiences could be derived from perception, even though the ascription of matched predicates in the natural order are not derived in the manner Alston has in mind. In contrast, if one looks to research on shared attention between individuals as mediated by mirror neurons, then one can give a perceptual account of mystical experience which draws (...)
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  11. Adam E. Green, Jonathan A. Fugelsang, David J. M. Kraemer & Kevin N. Dunbar (2008). The Micro-Category Account of Analogy. Cognition 106 (2):1004-1016.
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  12. Adam Isaiah Green (2008). Erotic Habitus: Toward a Sociology of Desire. [REVIEW] Theory and Society 37 (6):597-626.
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  13. Adam Isaiah Green (2008). The Social Organization of Desire: The Sexual Fields Approach. Sociological Theory 26 (1):25 - 50.
    Modern urban life is increasingly characterized by specialized erotic worlds designed for sexual partnership and sexual sociality. In this article, I build on sociological theory developed in areas other than the sociology of sexuality to formulate a framework uniquely suited to the analysis of such modern erotic worlds--the sexual fields framework. Coupling Goffman's social psychological focus on situational negotiation with a Bourdieusian model of routine practice, the sexual fields framework highlights the relationship of interactional work to fields of objective relations (...)
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  14. Adam Green (2007). Chapter Six Love, Pattern Experience, and the Problem of Evil By Adam Green. In Thomas Jay Oord (ed.), The Many Facets of Love: Philosophical Explorations. Cambridge Scholars Publishing. 50.
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  15. Adam Green (2006). Matter and Psyche: Lewis Mumford's Appropriation of Marx and Jung in His Appraisal of the Condition of Man in Technological Civilization. History of the Human Sciences 19 (3):33-64.
    The aim of this article is to draw attention to the breadth and importance of Mumford's philosophical outlook by exploring his critical appropriation of the theories of Marx and Jung which he employed to create a penetrating, visionary collection of works that offer us a powerful and timely insight into the ills besetting our current technological civilization. Mumford partially accepted Marx's matter–psyche dynamic but expanded it to include architecture, technology and urban planning. He surpassed the one-way process of Marxist historical-economic (...)
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  16. Adam Isaiah Green (2002). Gay but Not Queer: Toward a Post-Queer Study of Sexuality. [REVIEW] Theory and Society 31 (4):521-545.
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