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Colin Davis [11]Colin J. Davis [7]
  1. Colin Davis (2013). Ethics, Stories and Reading. Substance 42 (2):128-140.
    Can the reality of complex moral situations be represented by means other than those of imaginative literature?If we could readily agree with Martha Nussbaum that "certain novels are, irreplaceably, works of moral philosophy" (148), then we might already have an answer to the question of whether or not literature matters. It would matter to us to the exact extent that it might help to make our lives richer, better and fuller. Nussbaum, though, refers only to "certain novels" and not to (...)
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  2. Colin Davis (2012). Christianity, Truth, and Weakening Faith: A Dialogue. Common Knowledge 18 (2):365-365.
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  3. Colin J. Davis (2012). Developing a Universal Model of Reading Necessitates Cracking the Orthographic Code. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (1):21 - 22.
    I argue, contra Frost, that when prime lexicality and target density are considered, it is not clear that there are fundamental differences between form priming effects in Semitic and European languages. Furthermore, identifying and naming printed words in these languages raises common theoretical problems. Solving these problems and developing a universal model of reading necessitates the orthographic input code.
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  4. Ram Frost, Christina Behme, Madeleine El Beveridge, Thomas H. Bak, Jeffrey S. Bowers, Max Coltheart, Stephen Crain, Colin J. Davis, S. Hélène Deacon & Laurie Beth Feldman (2012). Towards a Universal Model of Reading. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (5):263.
    In the last decade, reading research has seen a paradigmatic shift. A new wave of computational models of orthographic processing that offer various forms of noisy position or context-sensitive coding have revolutionized the field of visual word recognition. The influx of such models stems mainly from consistent findings, coming mostly from European languages, regarding an apparent insensitivity of skilled readers to letter order. Underlying the current revolution is the theoretical assumption that the insensitivity of readers to letter order reflects the (...)
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  5. Jeffrey S. Bowers & Colin J. Davis (2011). More Varieties of Bayesian Theories, but No Enlightenment. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 34 (4):193-194.
    We argue that Bayesian models are best categorized as methodological or theoretical. That is, models are used as tools to constrain theories, with no commitment to the processes that mediate cognition, or models are intended to approximate the underlying algorithmic solutions. We argue that both approaches are flawed, and that the Enlightened Bayesian approach is unlikely to help.
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  6. Jeffrey S. Bowers & Colin J. Davis (2009). Learning Representations of Wordforms With Recurrent Networks: Comment on Sibley, Kello, Plaut, & Elman (2008). Cognitive Science 33 (7):1183-1186.
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  7. Colin Davis (2009). The Angelic Crime. The Philosophers' Magazine 47 (47):85-90.
    Something is happening which tears morality from its secure mooring and projects us into uncharted territory. All rules are suspended. We are reminded that no examining magistrate is present; this has now escalated to become a greater metaphysical absence, as the film develops its earlier reference to the murder of God. If God is dead, if God has willed and commanded his own death, what moral nightmare awaits us?
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  8. Colin Davis (2007). Levinas, Nosferatu and the Love as Strong as Death. Film-Philosophy 11 (2).
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  9. Colin Davis (2006). Levinas and the Phenomenology of Reading. Studia Phaenomenologica 6:275-292.
    Although Levinas showed relatively little interest in secular literature, and indeed he was sometimes distinctly hostile towards it, some of his essays sketch a phenomenological account of the reading experience which is applicable to non-sacred texts. This article compares Levinas’s phenomenology of reading to that of Wolfgang Iser, and argues that it may be susceptible to some of the same criticisms. It then examines Levinas’s 1947 essay “L’Autre dans Proust” in the light of Proust’s Un amour de Swann, suggesting that (...)
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  10. Jeffrey S. Bowers, Colin J. Davis & Derek A. Hanley (2005). Interfering Neighbours: The Impact of Novel Word Learning on the Identification of Visually Similar Words. Cognition 97 (3):B45-B54.
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  11. Colin Davis (2005). Sartre and the Return of the Living Dead. Sartre Studies International 11 (s 1-2):222-233.
    The dead will remain with us, Sartre remarks at the end of Les Mots, for as long as humanity roams the earth. The dead are never quite dead; they survive in what Sartre, in L'Etre et le néant, calls 'la vie morte' (dead life). In Huis clos, Sartre envisages an afterlife in which, although they can no longer act, the dead continue to agonize over the meaning of their lives and their now irrevocable actions. Sartre's script of Les Jeux sont (...)
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  12. Jeffrey S. Bowers & Colin J. Davis (2004). Is Speech Perception Modular or Interactive? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 8 (1):3-5.
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  13. Colin Davis (2004). Historical Reason and Autobiographical Folly in Sartre and Althusser. Sartre Studies International 10 (1):1-14.
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  14. Colin Davis (2003). The Cost of Being Ethical: Fiction, Violence, and Altericide. Common Knowledge 9 (2):241-253.
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  15. Colin J. Davis & Max Coltheart (2002). Paying Attention to Reading Errors in Acquired Dyslexia. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (9):359-361.
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  16. Colin Davis (2000). Fathers, Others: The Sacrificial Victim in Freud, Girard, and Levinas. Cultural Values 4 (2):194-204.
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  17. Colin Davis (1998). Ethics, Fiction, and the Death of the Other Sartre's `le Mur'. Sartre Studies International 4 (1):1-16.
  18. Colin Davis (1996). Levinas: An Introduction. University of Notre Dame Press.