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Profile: Frederic Peters (University of New England)
Profile: Frederic Peters (University of New England)
  1. Frederic Peters (2014). Accounting for Consciousness: Epistemic and Operational Issues. Axiomathes 24 (4):441-461.
    Within the philosophy of mind, consciousness is currently understood as the expression of one or other cognitive modality, either intentionality , transparency , subjectivity or reflexivity . However, neither intentionality, subjectivity nor transparency adequately distinguishes conscious from nonconscious cognition. Consequently, the only genuine index or defining characteristic of consciousness is reflexivity, the capacity for autonoetic or self-referring, self-monitoring awareness. But the identification of reflexivity as the principal index of consciousness raises a major challenge in relation to the cognitive mechanism responsible (...)
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  2. Frederic Peters (2013). Theories of Consciousness as Reflexivity. Philosophical Forum 44 (4):341-372.
  3. Frederic Peters (2010). Consciousness as Recursive, Spatiotemporal Self Location. Psychological Research.
    At the phenomenal level, consciousness can be described as a singular, unified field of recursive self-awareness, consistently coherent in a particualr way; that of a subject located both spatially and temporally in an egocentrically-extended domain, such that conscious self-awareness is explicitly characterized by I-ness, now-ness and here-ness. The psychological mechanism underwriting this spatiotemporal self-locatedness and its recursive processing style involves an evolutionary elaboration of the basic orientative reference frame which consistently structures ongoing spatiotemporal self-location computations as i-here-now. Cognition computes action-output (...)
     
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  4. Frederic Peters (2010). Consciousness as Recursive, Spatiotemporal Self-Location. Psychological Research.
    At the phenomenal level, consciousness arises in a consistently coherent fashion as a singular, unified field of recursive self-awareness (subjectivity) with explicitly orientational characteristics—that of a subject located both spatially and temporally in an egocentrically-extended domain. Understanding these twin elements of consciousness begins with the recognition that ultimately (and most primitively), cognitive systems serve the biological self-regulatory regime in which they subsist. The psychological structures supporting self-located subjectivity involve an evolutionary elaboration of the two basic elements necessary for extending self-regulation (...)
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  5. Frederic Peters (2009). Consciousness and Self-Regulation. Journal of Mind and Behavior 30 (4):267.
    The mystery surrounding consciousness as subjectivity dissipates dramatically when understood in its biological context. The core characteristics of consciousness can be seen to derive from its functionality, and the fundamental function of cognition, given the equivalence of mental activity and brain process, is to advance the survival and thus the self-regulative capacity of the organism of which the brain is a part. These core elements of consciousness are comprised of a self-locational data structure which serves to configure ongoing experience in (...)
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  6. F. Peters (1996). Ritual, Politics and the City in Fatimid Cairo. [REVIEW] Speculum 71 (1):207-209.
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  7. F. E. Peters (1996). Paula Sanders, Ritual, Politics and the City in Fatimid Cairo.(SUNY Series in Medieval Middle East History.) Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1994. Pp. Xii, 231; 3 Maps. $16.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 71 (1):207-209.
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  8. F. E. Peters (1996). The Greek and Syriac Background. In Seyyed Hossein Nasr & Oliver Leaman (eds.), History of Islamic Philosophy. Routledge. 40--51.
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  9. F. Peters (1994). Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. The Classical Texts and their Interpretation. Vol. 1 : From Covenant to Community ; Vol. 2 : The Word and the Law and the People of God \ Vol. 3 : The Works of the Spirit. [REVIEW] Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 56 (1):173-173.
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  10. Francis E. Peters (1980). Regional Development in the Roman Empire. Thought 55 (1):110-121.
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  11. F. Peters (1977). The Nabateans in the Hawran. Journal of the American Oriental Society 97 (3):263-277.
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  12. Fritz Peters (1973/1980). Boyhood with Gurdjieff. Capra Press.
     
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  13. F. E. Peters (1968). Aristoteles Arabus. Leiden, E. J. Brill.
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  14. F. E. Peters (1968). Aristotle and the Arabs. New York, New York University Press.
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  15. F. E. Peters (1968). Aristoteles Arabus the Oriental Translations and Commentaries of the Aristotelian Corpus. E. J. Brill.
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  16. F. E. Peters (1968). Aristotle and the Arabs the Aristotelian Tradition in Islam. University Press.
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  17. F. E. Peters (1967). Greek Philosophical Terms. New York, New York University Press.
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  18. F. E. Peters (1967). Greek Philosophical Terms a Historical Lexicon. New York University Press University of London Press.
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  19. F. E. Peters (1967). Jotham Johnson, 1905-1967. Classical World 60 (7):282.
     
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  20. Fritz Peters (1965). Gurdjieff Remembered. London, V. Gollancz.
     
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  21. Franz Peters (1963). Russell on Class Theory. Synthese 15 (1):327 - 335.
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  22. B. A., C. W. Valentine, G. Galloway, G. G., J. Solomon, R. R. Marett, John Edgar, B. Bosanquet, F. Peters, D. L. Murray, T. E., J. Field, J. Waterlow, A. E. Taylor & A. W. Benn (1911). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 20 (1):426-444.
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