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  1. Gregory McCulloch (2003). The Life of the Mind: An Essay on Phenomenological Externalism. Routledge.
    The Life of the Mind presents an original and striking conception of the mind and its place in nature. In a spirited and rigorous attack on most of the orthodox positions in contemporary philosophy of mind, McCulloch connects three of the orthodoxy's central themes-- externalism, phenomenology and the relation between science and commonsense psychology in a defense of a thoroughly anti-Cartesian conception of mental life. McCulloch argues that the life of the mind will never be understood until we properly understand (...)
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  2. Gregory McCulloch (2002). A Theory of Sentience by Austen Clark, Oxford University Press, 2000. IX+288pp., £40 Cloth. [REVIEW] Philosophy 77 (1):125-141.
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  3. Gregory McCulloch (2002). Mental Representation and Mental Presentation. In Anthony O'Hear (ed.), Logic, Thought, and Language. Cambridge University Press. 19-36.
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  4. Gregory McCulloch (2002). Phenomenological Externalism. In Nicholas Smith (ed.), Reading McDowell. Routledge.
     
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  5. Gregory McCulloch (2001). Mental Representation and Mental Presentation. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research.
    Conceptual atomists argue that most of our concepts are primitive. I take up three arguments that have been thought to support atomism and show that they are inconclusive. The evidence that allegedly backs atomism is equally compatible with a localist position on which concepts are structured representations with complex semantic content. I lay out such a localist position and argue that the appropriate position for a non-atomist to adopt is a pluralist view of conceptual structure. I show several ways in (...)
     
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  6. Gregory McCulloch (1999). Bipartism and the Phenomenology of Content. Philosophical Quarterly 50 (194):18-32.
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  7. Gregory McCulloch (1999). Content Externalism and Cartesian Scepticism: A Reply to Brueckner. In Robert Stern (ed.), Transcendental Arguments: Problems and Prospects. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
  8. Gregory McCulloch (1999). From Quine to the Epistemological Real Distinction. European Journal of Philosophy 7 (1):30–46.
    Quine himself relates these much-quoted remarks to his indeterminacy of translation thesis and his rejection of the attitudes (Quine 1960:221). But in this paper I try to show that the remarks are more fruitfully developed by exposing their suggestive links with a version of the _epistemological Real Distinction. This is the key idea of the _Verstehen tradition, to the effect that understanding others and their doings and productions as the manifestations of minds involves a methodology and a kind of knowledge (...)
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  9. Gregory McCulloch (1999). Transcendental Arguments: Problems and Prospects. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
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  10. Gregory McCulloch (1998). Intentionality and Interpretation. In Anthony O'Hear (ed.), Contemporary Issues in the Philosophy of Mind. Cambridge University Press. 253-271.
  11. Gregory McCulloch (1997). Consciousness and Experience By William G. Lycan Cambridge, Mass. MIT Press, 1996. Pp Xviii + 211. Philosophy 72 (282):602-.
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  12. Gregory McCulloch (1996). Dismounting From the Seesaw. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 4:309-327.
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  13. Gregory McCulloch & Ilham Dilman (1996). Existentialist Critiques of Cartesianism. Philosophical Quarterly 46 (183):241.
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  14. Gregory McCulloch & Peter Simons (1996). Critical Notices. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 4 (2):309 – 327.
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  15. Gregory McCulloch (1995). The Mind and its World. Routledge.
    Since Descartes, the mind has been thought to be "in the head," separable from the world and even from the body it inhabits. In The Mind and its World , Gregory McCulloch considers the latest debates in philosophy and cognitive science about whether the thinking subject actually requires an environment in order to be able to think. McCulloch explores the mind/body duality from the Enlightenment to the 20th century. He examines such figures as Descartes, Frege, Locke, and Wittgenstein. His method (...)
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  16. Gregory McCulloch (1994). Not Much Trouble for Ultra-Externalism. Analysis 54 (4):265-9.
  17. Gregory McCulloch (1994). Using Sartre: An Analytical Introduction to Early Sartrean Themes. Routledge.
    Using Sartre is an introduction to the philosophy of Jean-Paul Sartre which promotes Sartrean views but adopts a consistently analytical approach to him. Concentrating on his early philosophy, up to and including Sartre's masterwork Being and Nothingness, Gregory McCulloch demonstrates how much analytical philosophers miss when they neglect Sartre and the continental tradition in philosophy. In the classic spirit of analytical philosophy, Using Sartre is a clear and pithy exposition of Sartre's early work. Written specifically for beginners and non-specialists, the (...)
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  18. Gregory Mcculloch (1993). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Mind 102 (408):145-172.
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  19. Gregory Mcculloch (1993). Peter Geach: Philosophical Encounters. Philosophical Books 34 (2):97-100.
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  20. Gregory McCulloch (1993). Sartre: Between Realism and Idealism? International Journal of Philosophical Studies 1 (2):286 – 301.
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  21. Gregory McCulloch (1993). The Very Idea of the Phenomenological. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 67:39-57.
    The phenomenological can be reduced to the intentional. Intentional states have a what-it-is-like, and there is no special phenomenal object of introspection.
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  22. Gregory McCulloch (1992). The Spirit of Twin Earth. Analysis 52 (3):168-174.
    The idea of treating XYZ as anohter kind of water does not undermine the spirit of externalism.
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  23. Gregory McCulloch (1991). Making Sense of Words. Analysis 51 (2):73 - 79.
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  24. Gregory Mcculloch (1991). What's the Meaning of “This”? A Puzzle About Demonstrative Belief. Philosophical Books 32 (3):169-171.
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  25. Gregory McCulloch & J. M. Moravcsik (1991). Language and Thought. Philosophical Quarterly 41 (163):243.
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  26. Gregory McCulloch (1990). Dennett's Little Grains of Salt. Philosophical Quarterly 40 (158):1-12.
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  27. Gregory McCulloch (1990). Externalism and Experience. Analysis 50 (October):244-50.
  28. Gregory Mcculloch (1990). Facts and the Function of Truth. Philosophical Books 31 (3):163-165.
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  29. Gregory McCulloch (1990). Honderich on the Indispensability of the Mental. Analysis 50 (1):24 - 29.
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  30. Gregory McCulloch (1989). The Game of the Name: Introducing Logic, Language, and Mind. Oxford University Press.
    This introduction to modern work in analytic philosophy uses the example of the proper name to give a clear explanation of the logical theories of Gottlob Frege, and explain the application of his ideas to ordinary language. McCulloch then shows how meaning is rooted in the philosophy of mind and the question of intentionality, and looks at the ways in which thought can be "about" individual material objects.
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  31. Gregory McCulloch (1988). Carruthers Repulsed. Analysis 48 (March):96-100.
  32. Gregory McCulloch (1988). Faith, Hope and Charity: Russellian Thoughts Defended. Analysis 48 (2):84 - 90.
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  33. Gregory McCulloch (1988). What It is Like. Philosophical Quarterly 38 (January):1-19.
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  34. Gregory Mcculloch (1987). Language, Mind and Logic. Philosophical Books 28 (4):227-231.
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  35. Gregory Mcculloch (1987). Subjectivity and Colour Vision. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 265:265-281.
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  36. Gregory McCulloch (1985). A Variety of Reference? Mind 94 (376):569-582.
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  37. Gregory Mcculloch (1984). Cause in Perception: A Note on Searle's Intentionality. Analysis 44 (October):203-205.
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  38. Gregory McCulloch (1984). Frege, Sommers, Singular Reference. Philosophical Quarterly 34 (136):295-310.
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