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Jane Heal [96]J. Heal [7]
  1. Jane Heal (1986). Functionalism and Replication. In Jeremy Butterfield (ed.), Language, Mind and Logic. Cambridge University Press
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  2.  95
    Jane Heal (1994). Moore's Paradox: A Wittgensteinian Approach. Mind 103 (409):5-24.
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  3.  74
    Jane Heal (2014). Second Person Thought. Philosophical Explorations 17 (3):317-331.
    There are modes of presentation of a person in thought corresponding to the first and third person pronouns. This paper proposes that there is also thought involving a second person mode of presentation of another, which might be expressed by an utterance involving ‘you’, but need not be expressed linguistically. It suggests that co-operative activity is the locus for such thought. First person thought is distinctive in how it supplies reasons for the subject to act. In co-operative action there is (...)
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  4.  96
    Jane Heal (2003). Mind, Reason, and Imagination: Selected Essays in Philosophy of Mind and Language. Cambridge University Press.
    Recent philosophy of mind has had a mistaken conception of the nature of psychological concepts. It has assumed too much similarity between psychological judgments and those of natural science and has thus overlooked the fact that other people are not just objects whose thoughts we may try to predict and control but fellow creatures with whom we talk and co-operate. In this collection of essays, Jane Heal argues that central to our ability to arrive at views about others' thoughts is (...)
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  5.  11
    Jane Heal (1996). Simulation, Theory, and Content. In Peter Carruthers & Peter K. Smith (eds.), Theories of Theories of Mind. Cambridge University Press 75--89.
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  6. Jane Heal (2013). Social Anti-Individualism, Co-Cognitivism, and Second Person Authority. Mind 122 (486):fzt052.
    We are social primates, for whom language-mediated co-operative thinking (‘co-cognition’) is a central element of our shared life. Psychological concepts may be illuminated by appreciating their role in enriching and improving such co-cognition — a role which is importantly different from that of enabling detailed prediction and control of thoughts and behaviour. This account of the nature of psychological concepts (‘co-cognitivism’) has social anti-individualism about thought content as a natural corollary. The combination of co-cognitivism and anti-individualism further suggests that, in (...)
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  7.  62
    Jane Heal (1998). Co-Cognition and Off-Line Simulation: Two Ways of Understanding the Simulation Approach. Mind and Language 13 (4):477-498.
  8.  22
    Jane Heal (2013). Illocution, Recognition and Cooperation. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 87 (1):137-154.
    Moran (2013) rightly links performance of speech acts to instituting second-personal normative relations. He also maintains that an audience's recognition of the speaker's intention in speaking is sufficient for the speaker's success in doing the speech act intended. The claim is true on some ways of understanding speech act verbs, but false on others. This complexity of speech act verbs can be explained by seeing how speech acts need to be understood in the context of shared life and cooperative action.
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  9.  44
    Jane Heal (1998). Externalism and Memory. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 72 (72):77-94.
    [Michael Tye] Externalism about thought contents has received enormous attention in the philosophical literature over the past fifteen years or so, and it is now the established view. There has been very little discussion, however, of whether memory contents are themselves susceptible to an externalist treatment. In this paper, I argue that anyone who is sympathetic to Twin Earth thought experiments for externalism with respect to certain thoughts should endorse externalism with respect to certain memories. /// [Jane Heal] Tye claims (...)
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  10.  77
    Jane Heal (2001). On First-Person Authority. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 102 (1):1-19.
    How are we to explain the authority we have in pronouncing on our own thoughts? A 'constitutive' theory, on which a second-level belief may help to constitute the first-level state it is about, has considerable advantages, for example in relieving pressures towards dualism. The paper aims to exploit an analogy between authority in performative utterances and authority on the psychological to get a clearer view of how such a constitutive account might work and its metaphysical presuppositions.
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  11. Jane Heal (1995). How to Think About Thinking. In Martin Davies & Tony Stone (eds.), Mental Simulation. Blackwell
     
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  12.  80
    Jane Heal (1996). Simulation and Cognitive Penetrability. Mind and Language 11 (1):44-67.
    : Stich, Nichols et al. assert that the process of deriving predictions by simulation must be cognitively impenetrable. Hence, they claim, the occurrence of certain errors in prediction provides empirical evidence against simulation theory. But it is false that simulation‐derived prediction must be cognitively impenetrable. Moreover the errors they cite, which are instances of irrationality, are not evidence against the version of simulation theory that takes the central domain of simulation to be intelligible transitions between states with content.
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  13. Jane Heal (1986). Replication and Functionalism. In Jeremy Butterfield (ed.), Language, Mind, and Logic. Cambridge University Press 135--150.
     
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  14.  48
    Jane Heal (1978). Common Knowledge. Philosophical Quarterly 28 (111):116-131.
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  15. Jane Heal (2009). Rule-Following and its Ramifications. Analysis 69 (3):541-548.
    In the collection under review, Boghossian assembles 14 of his papers from the last 20 years. 1 They are presented in four groups. The first three groups are focused on, respectively, the nature of mental content, the links of content with self-knowledge and the links of content with a priori knowledge. The two papers of the last group, written with David Velleman, deal with colour and colour concepts. Each group of papers is followed by a bibliography, where responses and possible (...)
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  16.  63
    Jane Heal (2007). 'Back to the Rough Ground!' Wittgensteinian Reflections on Rationality and Reason. Ratio 20 (4):403–421.
  17.  33
    Jane Heal (1987). The Disinterested Search for Truth. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 88:97 - 108.
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  18.  47
    J. Heal (1986). STRAWSON, P. F. [1985]: Scepticism and Naturalism: Some Varieties. Methuen. X+98 Pp. 10.95. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 37 (4):523-525.
  19.  28
    J. Heal (1997). Indexical Predicates and Their Uses. Mind 106 (424):619--640.
    Indexicality is a feature of predicates and predicate components (verbs, adjectives, adverbs and the like) as well as of referring expressions. With classic referring indexicals such as 'I' or 'that' a distinctive rule takes us from token and context to some item present in the content which is the semantic correlate of the token. Predicates and predicate components may function in an analogous fashion. For example 'thus' is an indexical adverb which latches onto some manner of performance present in its (...)
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  20.  58
    Jane Heal (1999). Thoughts and Holism: Reply to Cohen. Analysis 59 (2):71-78.
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  21.  34
    Jane Heal (2004). Moran's Authority and Estrangement. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 69 (2):427–432.
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  22. Jane Heal (1994). Simulation Vs. Theory-Theory: What is at Issue? In Christopher Peacocke (ed.), Objectivity, Simulation, and the Unity of Consciousness. Oxford University Press
     
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  23.  72
    Jane Heal (2010). Critical Notice of Simulating Minds by Alvin Goldman. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 80 (3):723-732.
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  24.  41
    Jane Heal (2000). The Inaugural Address: Other Minds, Rationality and Analogy. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 74 (1):1–19.
    Some see the co-cognitive view of how we arrive at judgements about others' thoughts as a version of the analogy approach, where I reason from how I find things to be with me to how they will be for others. These thinkers think it a virtue of the view that it need not accept any linkage between thought and rationality. This paper will, however, defend the view that a co-cognitive view is a natural ally of theories which link thought and (...)
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  25.  50
    Jane Heal & Richard Moran (2004). Review: Moran's "Authority and Estrangement". [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 69 (2):427 - 432.
  26.  76
    Jane Heal, Minds, Brains, and Indexicals.
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  27. Kit Fine, Jane Heal, Jennifer Hornsby, Keith Hossack, April Jones, Mark Kalderon, Guy Longworth, Mike Martin, Joseph Melia & Alex Oliver (2006). Fraser MacBride. In Barry C. Smith (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Language. Oxford University Press
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  28. Jane Heal (1997). Understanding Other Minds From Inside. In Anthony O'Hear (ed.), Contemporary Issues in the Philosophy of Mind. Cambridge University Press
     
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  29.  39
    Jane Heal (2012). Philosophy and Its Pitfalls. Metaphilosophy 43 (1-2):38-45.
    Philosophy is an ambitious, speculative practice, aimed at finding out what wisdom is and how to attain it, in so far as that can be done by explicit discussion and argument. A likely pitfall of any such enterprise is that it loses touch with concerns in human life outside itself and becomes scholastic, in the pejorative sense. Academic institutions which encourage wide and outward-looking intellectual sympathies, and which do not reward narrow point-scoring specialism, are helpful in resisting the tendency to (...)
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  30.  22
    Jane Heal (2001). On Speaking Thus: The Semantics of Indirect Discourse. Philosophical Quarterly 51 (205):433-454.
    Indexical predication is possible as well as the more familiar indexical reference. ‘My curtains are coloured thus’ describes my curtains. The indexical predicate expression it contains stands to possible non‐indexical replacements as a referring indexical does to possible non‐indexical replacements , in that it calls upon the context of utterance to fix its semantic contribution to the whole. Indexical predication is the natural resource to call upon in talk about skilful human performances, where we exhibit considerable know‐how but little explicit (...)
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  31.  21
    Jane Heal (1994). Semantic Holism: Still a Good Buy. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 68:325-39.
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  32.  47
    J. Heal (1999). Review. Language and Thought: Interdisciplinary Themes. P Carruthers, J Boucher [Eds]. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 50 (2):305-308.
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  33.  47
    J. Heal (2005). Review: Mindreading: An Integrated Account of Pretence, Self-Awareness and Understanding Other Minds. [REVIEW] Mind 114 (453):181-184.
  34. Jane Heal (2004). What Are Psychological Concepts For? In Denis McManus (ed.), Wittgenstein and Scepticism. Routledge
  35.  13
    Simon Blackburn & Jane Heal (1979). Thought and Things. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 53:23 - 59.
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  36.  36
    Jane Heal (2005). Joint Attention and Understanding the Mind. In N. Elian, Christoph Hoerl, Teresa McCormack & Johannes Roessler (eds.), Oxford University PressJoint Attention: Communication and Other Minds. Oxford University Press 34--44.
    It is plausible to think, as many developmental psychologists do, that joint attention is important in the development of getting a full grasp on psychological notions. This chapter argues that this role of joint attention is best understood in the context of the simulation theory about the nature of psychological understanding rather than in the context of the theory. Episodes of joint attention can then be seen not as good occasions for learning a theory of mind but rather as good (...)
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  37.  41
    Jane Heal (2007). The Importance of Being Understood: Folk Psychology as Ethics, by Adam Morton. European Journal of Philosophy 15 (1):111–114.
  38. Jane Heal (1989). Fact and Meaning: Quine and Wittgenstein on Philosophy of Language. B. Blackwell.
  39.  4
    Jane Heal (1996). Review: Belief, Simulation and the First Person: Comments on A Study of Concepts by Christopher Peacocke. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 56 (2):413 - 417.
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  40.  14
    Jane Heal (2000). Understanding Other Minds From the Inside. Protosociology 14:39-55.
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  41.  1
    Jane Heal (1998). Understanding Other Minds From the Inside: Jane Heal. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 43:83-99.
    Can we understand other minds ‘from the inside’? What would this mean? There is an attraction which many have felt in the idea that creatures with minds, people , invite a kind of understanding which inanimate objects such as rocks, plants and machines, do not invite and that it is appropriate to seek to understand them ‘from the inside’. What I hope to do in this paper is to introduce and defend one version of the so-called ‘simulation’ approach to our (...)
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  42.  19
    Jane Heal (1978). On the Phase `Theory of Meaning'. Mind 87 (347):359-375.
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  43.  16
    Jane Heal (2010). Simulating Minds. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 80 (3):723-732.
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  44.  5
    Jane Heal (1989). Language, Logic and Experience: The Case for Anti‐Realism. Philosophical Books 30 (2):100-101.
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  45.  15
    Jane Heal (2001). Lagadonian Kinds and Psychological Concepts. Philosophical Topics 29 (1/2):193-217.
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  46.  27
    Jane Heal (1979). Sentence Meaning and Word Meaning--I. Philosophical Quarterly 29 (115):97-110.
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  47.  26
    Jane Heal (1974). Explicit Performative Utterances and Statements. Philosophical Quarterly 24 (95):106-121.
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  48.  2
    Jane Heal & Jerrold J. Katz (1978). Propositional Structure and Illocutionary Force. Philosophical Quarterly 28 (113):366.
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  49.  19
    Jane Heal (1974). Essays on J. L. Austin By Sir Isaiah Berlin, L. W. Forguson, D. F. Pears, G. Pitcher, J. R. Searle, P. F. Strawson and G. J. Warnock Clarendon Press, 1973, 190 Pp. £3.00. [REVIEW] Philosophy 49 (188):219-.
  50.  12
    Jane Heal (1999). Language, Thought and Consciousness. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 59 (2):553-555.
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