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  1. Jonathan Baron & Jay Schulkin (forthcoming). Decision-Making and the Threat of Global Warming. Social Epistemology.
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  2. Jay Schulkin (2013). Inquiry, Vision and Objects: Foraging for Coherence Within Neuroscience. Human Affairs 23 (4):616-632.
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  3. Jay Schulkin (ed.) (2012). Action, Perception and the Brain: Adaptation and Cephalic Expression. Palgrave Macmillan.
  4. Jay Schulkin (2012). Naturalism and Pragmatism. Palgrave Macmillan.
    Naturalism and_Pragmatism offers reflections on the pragmatic tradition from a fresh perspective: that of a working neuroscientist. Though naturalism and evolution are not the only topics of discussions, they are important themes of the book. Both pragmatism and modern behavioural science grew up in the wake of Darwin's theory of evolution. Indeed it is impossible to imagine either without evolutionary theory and the more general nineteenth-century trend of naturalism from which modern evolutionary theory emerged. And yet, for a variety of (...)
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  5. Jay Schulkin (ed.) (2012). New Directions in Philosophy and Cognitive Science: Adaptation and Cephalic Expression. Palgrave Macmillan.
     
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  6. Jay Schulkin & Patrick Heelan (2012). Action and Cephalic Expression : Hermeneutical Pragmatism. In , New Directions in Philosophy and Cognitive Science: Adaptation and Cephalic Expression. Palgrave Macmillan.
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  7. Jay Schulkin (2009). Life Experiences and Educational Sensibilities. Contemporary Pragmatism 6 (2):137-163.
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  8. Jay Schulkin (2008). Cognitive Adaptation: Insights From a Pragmatist Perspective. Contemporary Pragmatism 5 (1):39-59.
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  9. Jay Schulkin (2008). Cephalic Organization: Animacy and Agency. Contemporary Pragmatism 5 (1):61-77.
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  10. Jay Schulkin (2008). Hormone Therapy, Dilemmas, Medical Decisions. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 36 (1):73-88.
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  11. Jay Schulkin (2007). An Instinct for Spiritual Quests: Quiet Religion. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 21 (4):pp. 307-320.
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  12. Jay Schulkin (2007). Effort and Will: A Cognitive Neuroscience Perspective. Mind and Matter 5 (1):111-126.
    Earlier views associated cognition with the cortex, and the will with sub-cortical non-cognitive structures. But an emerging perspective is that cognition runs throughout the central nervous sys- tem, including areas typically linked to motor control. It is an important realization that perceptual/effector systems are pregnant with cognitive resources. Staying the course to achieve one 's goals amidst diverse pulls is the primary function of the will. One adaptation is to pre-commit oneself to future recursive actions consistent with one's plans. Diverse (...)
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  13. Jay Schulkin (2006). Aesthetic Experience and the Neurobiology of Inquiry. In John R. Shook & Joseph Margolis (eds.), A Companion to Pragmatism. Blackwell Pub..
  14. Jay Schulkin (2006). Cognitive Functions, Bodily Sensibility and the Brain. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 5 (3-4):341-349.
    Body representations traverse the whole of the brain. They provide vital sources of information for every facet of an animal’s behavior, and such direct neural connectivity of visceral input throughout the nervous system demonstrates just how strongly cognitive systems are linked to bodily representations. At each level of the neural axis there are visceral appraisal systems that are integral in the organization of action. Cognition is not one side of a divide and viscera the other, with action merely a reflexive (...)
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  15. Jay Schulkin (2005). Moral Sensibility,Visceral Representations,and Social Cohesion: A Behavioral Neuroscience Perspective. Mind and Matter 3 (1):31-56.
    The moral sentiments adumbrated by Adam Smith and Charles Darwin reflect some of our basic social appraisals of each other. One set of moral appraisals reflects disgust and withdrawal, a form of contempt. Another set of moral appraisals reflects active concern responses, an appreciation of the experiences (sympathy for some- one)of other individuals and approach related behaviors. While no one set of neural structures is designed for only moral appraisals, a diverse set of neural regions that include the gustatory/visceral neural (...)
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  16. Jay Schulkin (2001). Psychobiological Basis of Empathy. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (1):46-47.
    Empathy represents one of the basic forms of human expression. Empathy evolved to facilitate social behavior. The perception action model, extended to empathy, is an exciting paradigm in which to undertake contemporary cognitive and comparative neuroscience. It renders the perception of events as an active affair, both when watching others, and when performing actions.
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  17. Jay Schulkin (2001). Where Intention is Born. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 5 (12):547.
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  18. Jay Schulkin (2000). Theory of Mind and Mirroring Neurons. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 4 (7):252-254.
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  19. Patrick A. Heelan & Jay Schulkin (1998). Hermeneutical Philosophy and Pragmatism: A Philosophy of Science. [REVIEW] Synthese 115 (3):269-302.
    Two philosophical traditions with much in common, (classical) pragmatism and (Heidegger's) hermeneutic philosophy, are here\ncompared with respect to their approach to the philosophy of science. Both emphasize action as a mode of interpreting experience.\nBoth have developed important categories – inquiry, meaning, theory, praxis, coping, historicity, life-world – and each has\noffered an alternative to the more traditional philosophies of science stemming from Descartes, Hume, and Comte. Pragmatism's\nabduction works with the dual perspectives of theory (as explanation) and praxis (as culture). The hermeneutical (...)
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  20. Jay Schulkin (1998). Evolving Sensibilities of Our Conception of Nature. Process Studies 27 (3/4):241-254.
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  21. Jonathan Baron & Jay Schulkin (1995). The Problem of Global Warming From a Decision-Theoretic Perspective. Social Epistemology 9 (4):353 – 368.
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  22. John Sabini & Jay Schulkin (1994). Biological Realism and Social Constructivism. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 24 (3):207–217.
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  23. W. Gerrod Parrott & Jay Schulkin (1993). Neuropsychology and the Cognitive Nature of the Emotions. Cognition and Emotion 7 (1):43-59.
  24. W. Gerrod Parrott & Jay Schulkin (1993). What Sort of System Could an Affective System Be? A Reply to LeDoux. Cognition and Emotion 7 (1):65-69.
  25. Michael Colby & Jay Schulkin (1992). ECO-Logic: The Evolution of a Philosophy and Economics of Nature. World Futures 33 (4):239-252.
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  26. Jay Schulkin (1992). The Pursuit of Inquiry. State University of New York Press.
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  27. Jay Schulkin (1991). Science and Human Rights. World Futures 32 (4):243-253.
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  28. Jay Schulkin (1989). Evolutionary Conceptions of Adaptation and Brain Design. World Futures 27 (1):1-15.
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  29. Jay Schulkin (1988). Intelligence and Rationality in Evolution and Culture. World Futures 23 (4):275-289.
  30. Jay Schulkin & Robert Neville (1983). Responsibility, Rehabilitation, and Drugs: Health Care Dilemmas. In Catherine P. Murphy & Howard Hunter (eds.), Ethical Problems in the Nurse-Patient Relationship. Allyn and Bacon. 167--182.
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