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  1. John Haugeland, Intelligence.
    The original edition of What Computers Can't Do comprised three roughly equal parts: (i) a harsh critical survey of the history and state of the art in AI, circa 1970; (ii) a brilliant philosophical expose of four hidden assumptions shoring up AI's rmsplaced optimism; and (iii) a much more tentative exploration of ways to think, about intelligence without those assumptions. Part I, because it was the most combative (and also the easiest to understand), got most of the attention. Also, since (...)
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  2. John Haugeland, Intelligence and the Ability to Take Responsibility.
    In an interview with Cogito (Greece), philosopher John Haugeland proposes that the defining feature of human intelligence is responsibility. On the ethical level, this means being able to decide between what one is told to do and what one ought to do; on the cognitive level, it involves abandoning a certain theory if it fails to comply with observation.
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  3. John Haugeland, Two Dogmas of Rationalism.
    What follows is an attempt to expose two covert “dogmas”—tendentious yet invisible assumptions—that underlie rationalist thought, both modern and contemporary. Though neither term is perfect, I will call these assumptions..
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  4. John Haugeland (2013). Dasein Disclosed: John Haugeland's Heidegger. Harvard University Press.
     
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  5. John Haugeland (2007). Letting Be. In Steven Galt Crowell & Jeff Malpas (eds.), Transcendental Heidegger. Stanford University Press. 93--103.
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  6. John Haugeland (2005). Reading Brandom Reading Heidegger. European Journal of Philosophy 13 (3):421–428.
    While brilliance and originality surely top the list of qualities shared by Brandom and Heidegger, another commonality is a tendency to treat their predecessors as partial and sometimes confused versions of themselves. Heidegger, therefore, could hardly be indignant on principle if Brandom finds a fair bit of Making it Explicit in the first division of Being and Time. Nevertheless, some details may deserve a closer look. Here I will concentrate on the more recent of the Heidegger essays reprinted in Tales (...)
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  7. John Haugeland (2004). Closing the Last Loophole: Joining Forces with Vincent Descombes. Inquiry 47 (3):254 – 266.
    I will focus on the topic announced in the subtitle of Professor Descombes’ profound and provocative work: The Mind’s Provisions: A Critique of Cognitivism. In the end, I will agree with practically everything in his incisive ‘critique’ except its conclusion: that cognitivism is incoherent. What he shows instead, I think, is that cognitivism, as an account of human thought and understanding, is deeply false. The difference matters because incoherence is harder to prove and, prima facie, less plausible. But, if the (...)
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  8. John Haugeland (2004). Social Cartesianism. In Richard Schantz (ed.), The Externalist Challenge. De Gruyter.
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  9. John Haugeland (2003). Syntax, Semantics, Physics. In John M. Preston & Michael A. Bishop (eds.), Views Into the Chinese Room: New Essays on Searle and Artificial Intelligence. Oxford University Press.
     
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  10. John Haugeland (2002). Andy Clark on Cognition and Representation. In Philosophy of Mental Representation. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
     
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  11. John Haugeland (2002). Authentic Intentionality. In Matthias Scheutz (ed.), Computationalism: New Directions. MIT Press.
    What is the relation between computation and intennonality? Cognition presup- poses intentionality (or semantics). This much is certain. So, if, according to com- putationalism, cognition is computation, then computation, mo, presupposes..
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  12. John Haugeland (2002). Philosophy of Mental Representation. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
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  13. John Haugeland (2002). Reply to Cummins. In Hugh Clapin (ed.), Philosophy of Mental Representation. Clarendon Press.
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  14. Kuhn Thomas, James Conant & John Haugeland (2000). The Road Since Structure. In Thomas Kuhn (ed.), The Road Since Structure. University of Chicago Press.
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  15. John Haugeland (1998). Having Thought: Essays in the Metaphysics of Mind. Harvard University Press.
    The unifying theme of these thirteen essays is understanding.
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  16. John Haugeland (1998). Representational Genera. In , Having Thought: essays in the metaphysics of mind. Lawrence Erlbaum. 61.
  17. John Haugeland (ed.) (1997). Mind Design II: Philosophy, Psychology, Artificial Intelligence. Cambridge: MIT Press.
    Contributors: Rodney A. Brooks, Paul M. Churchland, Andy Clark, Daniel C. Dennett, Hubert L. Dreyfus, Jerry A. Fodor, Joseph Garon, John Haugeland, Marvin...
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  18. John Haugeland (1997). Philosophy and Folk Psychology. In P. Machamer & M. Carrier (eds.), Mindscapes: Philosophy, Science, and the Mind. Pittsburgh University Press and Universtaetsverlag Konstanz. 5--52.
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  19. John Haugeland & Mind Design (1997). Books for Review and for Listing Here Should Be Addressed to Shannon Sullivan, Review Editor, Department of Philosophy, Miami University, Oxford, OH 45056. Teaching Philosophy 20 (4).
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  20. John Haugeland (1993). Mind Embodied and Embedded. In Yu-Houng H. Houng & J. Ho (eds.), Mind and Cognition: 1993 International Symposium. Academica Sinica. 233-267.
  21. John Haugeland (1993). Pattern and Being. In B. Dahlbom (ed.), Dennett and His Critics. Blackwell.
     
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  22. John Haugeland (1990). Dasein's Disclosedness. Southern Journal of Philosophy 28 (S1):51-73.
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  23. John Haugeland (1990). The Intentionality All-Stars. Philosophical Perspectives 4:383-427.
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  24. Daniel C. Dennett & John Haugeland (1987). Intentionality. In Richard L. Gregory (ed.), [Book Chapter]. Oxford University Press. 139-143.
    Intentionality is aboutness. Some things are about other things: a belief can be about icebergs, but an iceberg is not about anything; an idea can be about the number 7, but the number 7 is not about anything; a book or a film can be about Paris, but Paris is not about anything. Philosophers have long been concerned with the analysis of the phenomenon of intentionality, which has seemed to many to be a fundamental feature of mental states and events.
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  25. John Haugeland (1987). An Overview of the Frame Problem. In Zenon W. Pylyshyn (ed.), The Robot's Dilemma. Ablex.
     
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  26. John Haugeland (1987). Book Review:Computation and Cognition: Toward a Foundation for Cognitive Science Zenon W. Pylyshyn. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 54 (2):309-.
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  27. John Haugeland (1985). Artificial Intelligence: The Very Idea. Cambridge: Mit Press.
    The idea that human thinking and machine computing are "radically the same" provides the central theme for this marvelously lucid and witty book on...
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  28. John Haugeland (1984). Ontological Supervenience. Southern Journal of Philosophy Supplement 22 (S1):1-12.
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  29. John Haugeland (1984). Phenomenal Causes. Southern Journal of Philosophy 22 (S1):63-70.
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  30. John Haugeland (1983). Response: Phenomenal Causes. Southern Journal of Philosophy 22 (Supplement):63-70.
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  31. John Haugeland (1982). Heidegger on Being a Person. Noûs 16 (1):15-26.
    This paper presents a non-standard and rather free-wheeling interpretation of "being and time", with emphasis on the first division. the author makes heidegger out to be less like husserl and/or sartre than is usual, and more like dewey and (to a lesser extent) sellars and the later wittgenstein. his central point concerns heidegger's radical divergence from the cartesian-kantian tradition regarding the fundamental question: what is a person?
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  32. John Haugeland (1982). Weak Supervenience. American Philosophical Quarterly 19 (January):93-103.
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  33. John Haugeland (1981). Analog and Analog. Philosophical Topics 12 (1):213-226.
  34. John Haugeland (ed.) (1981). Mind Design. MIT Press.
  35. John Haugeland (1981). Semantic Engines: An Introduction to Mind Design. In J. Haugel (ed.), Mind Design. MIT Press.
  36. John Haugeland (1980). Formality and Naturalism. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (1):81.
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  37. John Haugeland (1980). Psychology and Computational Architecture. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (1):138.
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  38. John Haugeland (1980). Programs, Causal Powers, and Intentionality. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (3):432.
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  39. John Haugeland (1980). Book Review:Brainstorms Daniel C. Dennett. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 47 (2):326-.
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  40. John Haugeland (1979). Author's Response. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 2 (4):634-635.
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  41. John Haugeland (1979). Understanding Natural Language. Journal of Philosophy 76 (November):619-32.
  42. John Haugeland (1978). The Critical Assessment of Cognitivism: A Closer Look. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (2):254.
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  43. John Haugeland (1978). The Nature and Plausibility of Cognitivism. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (2):215-26.
    Cognitivism in psychology and philosophy is roughly the position that intelligent behavior can (only) be explained by appeal to internal that is, rational thought in a very broad sense. Sections 1 to 5 attempt to explicate in detail the nature of the scientific enterprise that this intuition has inspired. That enterprise is distinctive in at least three ways: It relies on a style of explanation which is different from that of mathematical physics, in such a way that it is not (...)
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  44. John Haugeland (1978). The Problem of Generality. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (1):107.
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  45. John Haugeland & Daniel C. Dennett (1978). Intentionality. Southwestern Journal of Philosophy 9 (3):139-143.
    (with John Haugeland), in R. L. Gregory, ed., The Oxford Companion to the Mind , Oxford University Press 1987; reprinted in Actes du 3ème Colloque International Cognition et Connaissance: Où va la science cognitive? Toulouse: CNRS/Université Paul Sabatier 1988; reprinted in K. Lehrer and E. Sosa, eds., The Opened Curtain: A U.S.-Soviet Philosophy Summit, Westview Press, 1991, Chapter 3.
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  46. Hubert L. Dreyfus & John Haugeland (1974). Philosophy Of Psychology. Macmillan.
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  47. Hubert L. Dreyfus & John Haugeland (1974). The Computer as a Mistaken Model of the Mind. In Philosophy Of Psychology. Macmillan.