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  1. Cordelia Fine, Jillian Craigie & Ian Gold (2005). Damned If You Do; Damned If You Don't: The Impasse in Cognitive Accounts of the Capgras Delusion. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 12 (2):143-151.
  2. Cordelia Fine, Jillian Craigie & Ian Gold (2005). The Explanation Approach to Delusion. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 12 (2):159-163.
  3. Ian Gold (2004). Phenomenal Qualities and Intermodal Perception. In Hugh Clapin, Phillip Staines & Peter Slezak (eds.), Representation in Mind. Elsevier. 1--125.
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  4. Ian Gold (2003). Philosophy of Neuroscience. In L. Nadel (ed.), Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science. Nature Publishing Group.
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  5. Ian Gold (2002). Does Natural Law Have Non-Normative Foundations? Sophia 41 (1):1-17.
    This paper addresses one aspect of the natural law theory of Germain Grisez. According to Grisez, practical reason identifies the goods of human life prior to the invocation of any moral or normative notions. It can thus provide a non-normative foundation for moral theory. I present Grisez’s position and argue that the apparently non-normative aspect of natural law cannot support the moral position built upon it. I argue, in particular, that practical principles, as Grisez understands them, are best understood as (...)
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  6. Ian Gold (2002). Interpreting the Neuroscience of Imagery. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (2):190-191.
    Pylyshyn rightly argues that the neuroscientific data supporting the involvement of the visual system in mental imagery is largely irrelevant to the question of the format of imagistic representation. The purpose of this commentary is to support this claim with a further argument.
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  7. Ian Gold (2001). Spatial Location in Color Vision. Consciousness and Cognition 10 (1):59-62.
    Ross argues that the location problem for color-the problem of how it is represented as occupying a particular location in space-constitutes an objection to color subjectivism. There are two ways in which the location problem can be interpreted. First, it can be read as a why-question about the relation of visual experience to the environment represented: Why does visual experience represent a patch of color as located in this part of space rather than that? On this interpretation, the subjectivist can (...)
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  8. Ian Gold (2001). The Evolution of Color Vision. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (4):671-671.
    It is argued that color constancy is only one of the benefits of color vision and probably not the most important one. Attention to a different benefit, chromatic contrast, suggests that the features of the environment that played a role in the evolution of color vision are properties of particular ecological niches rather than properties of naturally-occurring illumination. [Shepard].
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  9. Ian Gold & Jakob Hohwy (2000). Rationality and Schizophrenic Delusion. Mind and Language 15 (1):146-167.
    The theory of rationality has traditionally been concerned with the investigation of the norms of rational thought and behaviour, and with the reasoning procedures that satisfy them. As a consequence, the investigation of irrationality has largely been restricted to the behaviour or thought that violates these norms. There are, however, other forms of irrationality. Here we propose that the delusions that occur in schizophrenia constitute a paradigm of irrationality. We examine a leading theory of schizophrenic delusion and propose that some (...)
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  10. Ian Gold (1999). Does 40-Hz Oscillation Play a Role in Visual Consciousness? Consciousness and Cognition 8 (2):186-95.
  11. Ian Gold (1999). Dispositions and the Central Problem of Color. Philosophical Studies 93 (1):21-44.
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  12. Ian Gold (1999). On Lewis on Naming the Colours. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 77 (3):365-370.
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  13. Ian Gold & Daniel Stoljar (1999). A Neuron Doctrine in the Philosophy of Neuroscience. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (5):809-830.
    It is widely held that a successful theory of the mind will be neuroscientific. In this paper we ask, first, what this claim means, and, secondly, whether it is true. In answer to the first question, we argue that the claim is ambiguous between two views–one plausible but unsubstantive, and one substantive but highly controversial. In answer to the second question, we argue that neither the evidence from neuroscience itself nor from other scientific and philosophical considerations supports the controversial view.
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  14. Ian Gold & Daniel Stoljar (1999). Interpreting Neuroscience and Explaining the Mind. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (5):856-866.
    Although a wide variety of questions were raised about different aspects of the target article, most of them fall into one of five categories each of which deals with a general question. These questions are (1) Is the radical neuron doctrine really radical? (2) Is the trivial neuron doctrine really trivial? (3) Were we sufficiently critical of the radical neuron doctrine? (4) Is there a distinction to be drawn at all between the two doctrines? and (5) How does our (...)
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  15. Daniel Stoljar & Ian Gold (1998). On Biological and Cognitive Neuroscience. Mind and Language 13 (1):110-31.
  16. Daniel Stoljar & Ian Gold (1998). On Cognitive and Biological Neuroscience. Mind and Language 13 (1):110-131.
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  17. Ian Gold, Picture, Process, and Pattern.
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