Search results for 'Mind-brain identity theory' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Clive Vernon Borst (1970). The Mind-Brain Identity Theory: A Collection of Papers. New York,St Martin's P..score: 1626.0
    Mind body, not a pseudo-problem, by H. Feigl.--Is consciousness a brain process? by U. T. Place.--Sensations and brain processes, by J. J. C. Smart.--The nature of mind, by D. M. Armstrong.--Materialism as a scientific hypothesis, by U. T. Place.--Sensations and brain processes: a reply to J. J. C. Smart, by J. T. Stevenson.--Further remarks on sensations and brain processes, by J. J. C. Smart.--Smart on sensations, by K. Baier.--Brain processes and incorrigibility, by J. J. C. Smart.--Could mental states be brain (...)
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  2. Simon van Rysewyk, Critique of Max Velmans on Mind-Brain Identity Theory and Consciousness – Part I.score: 1428.0
  3. Simon van Rysewyk, Mind-Brain Identity Theory, ‘Brain-Sex’ Theory of Transsexualism and the Dimorphic Brain.score: 1428.0
  4. W. Teed Rockwell (2005). Neither Brain nor Ghost: A Nondualist Alternative to the Mind-Brain Identity Theory. Cambridge MA: MIT Press.score: 1416.0
  5. Simon van Rysewyk, Links Between the Intrauterine Theory of Gender Identity, Transsexualism and Mind-Brain-Body Identity.score: 1398.0
  6. Jeffrey A. Gray (1971). The Mind-Brain Identity Theory as a Scientific Hypothesis. Philosophical Quarterly 21 (July):247-254.score: 1156.0
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  7. Jan Srzednicki (1972). Some Objections to Mind-Brain Identity Theories. Philosophia 2 (July):205-225.score: 1132.0
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  8. Jakob Hohwy (2011). Mind–Brain Identity and Evidential Insulation. Philosophical Studies 26 (3):261-286.score: 1110.0
    Is it rational to believe that the mind is identical to the brain? Identity theorists say it is (or looks like it will be, once all the neuroscientific evidence is in), and they base this claim on a general epistemic route to belief in identity. I re-develop this general route and defend it against some objections. Then I discuss how rational belief in mind–brain identity, obtained via this route, can be threatened by an appropriately adjusted version of (...)
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  9. J. Bickle (2008). Review: W. Teed Rockwell: Neither Brain nor Ghost: A Nondualist Alternative to the Mind-Brain Identity Theory. [REVIEW] Mind 117 (466):508-511.score: 1032.0
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  10. John R. Perry (1978). Defenses for the Mind-Brain Identity Theory: Causal Differences. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (3):362.score: 1032.0
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  11. J. J. C. Smart (1978). Cortical Localization and the Mind-Brain Identity Theory. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (3):365.score: 1032.0
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  12. Steven Baldner (2006). Neither Brain nor Ghost: A Nondualist Alternative to the Mind-Brain Identity Theory. Review of Metaphysics 60 (2):419-421.score: 1020.0
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  13. Christine McCarthy (2006). Neither Brain nor Ghost: A Non-Dualist Alternative to the Mind-Brain Identity Theory (Review). Education and Culture 22 (2):83-86.score: 1020.0
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  14. Clive V. Borst (ed.) (1970). The Mind/Brain Identity Theory. Macmillan.score: 1020.0
  15. Kendy M. Hess (2009). Review of “Neither Brain nor Ghost: A Nondualist Alternative to the Mind-Brain Identity Theory”. [REVIEW] Essays in Philosophy 10 (1):10.score: 1020.0
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  16. Elizabeth Hindess (1971). The Mind/Brain Identity Theory. Philosophical Books 12 (2):1-3.score: 1020.0
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  17. C. P. Ruloff (2007). W. Teed Rockwell, Neither Brain Nor Ghost: A Non-Dualist Alternative to the Mind/Brain Identity Theory. Philosophy in Review 27 (6):143.score: 1020.0
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  18. J. J. C. Smart, The Identity Theory of Mind. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.score: 768.0
    The identity theory of mind holds that states and processes of the mind are identical to states and processes of the brain. Strictly speaking, it need not hold that the mind is identical to the brain. Idiomatically we do use ‘She has a good mind’ and ‘She has a good brain’ interchangeably but we would hardly say ‘Her mind weighs fifty ounces’. Here I take identifying mind and brain as being a matter of identifying processes and perhaps states (...)
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  19. Norman M. Swartz (1974). Can the Theory of Contingent Identity Between Sensation-States and Brain-States Be Made Empirical? Canadian Journal of Philosophy 3 (March):405-17.score: 768.0
  20. Mostyn W. Jones (2010). How To Make Mind-Brain Relations Clear. Journal of Consciousness Studies 17 (5-6):5 - 6.score: 752.0
    The mind-body problem arises because all theories about mind-brain connections are too deeply obscure to gain general acceptance. This essay suggests a clear, simple, mind-brain solution that avoids all these perennial obscurities. (1) It does so, first of all, by reworking Strawson and Stoljar’s views. They argue that while minds differ from observable brains, minds can still be what brains are physically like behind the appearances created by our outer senses. This could avoid many obscurities. But to clearly (...)
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  21. Terence Rajivan Edward, Defining Mind-Brain Token Identity.score: 732.0
    This paper disputes a common definition of token identity theory. It also observes that within the philosophical literature there are two significantly different definitions of token identity theory that are commonly used.
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  22. Pheroze S. Wadia (1972). On a Refutation of Mind-Body Identity. Philosophical Studies 23 (February):113-115.score: 699.0
    In a previous article, Professor abelson contended that the mind-Body identity theory was 'mathematically impossible' inasmuch as the number of possible mental states of a finite thinking organism are infinite, While the number of possible bodily states of such an organism are necessarily finite. I argue that this refutation does not succeed because although it is true that a finite brain can have only a finite number of brain states, Abelson had not demonstrated that there was a limitation (...)
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  23. W. R. Webster (2002). A Case of Mind/Brain Identity: One Small Bridge for the Explanatory Gap. Synthese 131 (2):275-287.score: 697.5
    Based on the technique of pressure blinding of the eye, two types of after-image (AI) were identified. A physicalist or mind/brain identity explanation was established for a negative a AI produced by moderately intense stimuli. These AI's were shown to be located in the neurons of the retina. An illusory AI of double a grating's spatial frequency was also produced in the same structure and was both prevented from being established and abolished after establishment by pressure blinding, thus showing (...)
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  24. P. M. McGoldrick (1984). Causes, Correlations and Mind-Brain Identity. Philosophical Studies 30:230-232.score: 693.0
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  25. Brandon N. Towl (2011). Mind-Brain Correlations, Identity, and Neuroscience. Philosophical Psychology 25 (2):187 - 202.score: 684.0
    One of the positive arguments for the type-identity theory of mental states is an inference-to-the-best-explanation (IBE) argument, which purports to show that type-identity theory is likely true since it is the best explanation for the correlations between mental states and brain states that we find in the neurosciences. But given the methods of neuroscience, there are other relations besides identity that can explain such correlations. I illustrate some of these relations by examining the literature on (...)
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  26. Simon van Rysewyk, Why Are Pain Patients All Unique? A Type-Token Identity Theory Answer.score: 678.0
  27. Anjum P. Saleemi, Ocke-Schwen Bohn & Albert Gjedde (eds.) (2005). In Search of a Language for the Mind-Brain: Can the Multiple Perspectives Be Unified? Aarhus University Press ;.score: 678.0
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  28. Kenneth G. Lucey (1975). The Testability of the Identity Theory. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 53 (August):142-147.score: 666.0
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  29. Simon van Rysewyk, Tania Lombrozo, 'The Mind is Just the Brain'.score: 648.0
  30. Mario Beauregard (2012). Brain Wars: The Scientific Battle Over the Existence of the Mind and the Proof That Will Change the Way We Live Our Lives. Harperone.score: 648.0
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  31. Rodney Cotterill (1989). No Ghost in the Machine: Modern Science and the Brain, the Mind, and the Soul. Heinemann.score: 648.0
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  32. Jack H. Ornstein (1972). The Mind And The Brain: A Multi-Aspect Interpretation. The Hague: Nijhoff.score: 636.0
  33. W. R. Webster (2003). Revelation and Transparency in Colour Vision Refuted: A Case of Mind/Brain Identity and Another Bridge Over the Explanatory Gap. Synthese 133 (3):419-39.score: 618.8
    Russell (1912) and others have argued that the real nature of colour is transparentto us in colour vision. It's nature is fully revealed to us and no further knowledgeis theoretically possible. This is the doctrine of revelation. Two-dimensionalFourier analyses of coloured checkerboards have shown that apparently simple,monadic, colours can be based on quite different physical mechanisms. Experimentswith the McCollough effect on different types of checkerboards have shown thatidentical colours can have energy at the quite different orientations of Fourierharmonic components but (...)
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  34. Stephen L. Nathanson (1972). Abelson's Refutation of Mind-Body Identity. Philosophical Studies 23 (February):116-118.score: 612.0
    R. Abelson argues that the identity theory is false because it is possible to have an infinite number of thoughts (e.G. Of natural numbers) while the number of possible brain states is finite. The refutation fails because it conflates the logical possibility of having infinite thoughts with the actual ability to have them. The latter depends on many contingent facts, One of which may be the number of possible brain states.
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  35. David Hunter (2001). Mind-Brain Identity and the Nature of States. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 79 (3):366 – 376.score: 609.8
  36. Irving Thalberg (1978). A Novel Approach to Mind-Brain Identity. Philosophy of Science 3 (April):255-72.score: 609.8
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  37. C. P. Presley (ed.) (1967). The Identity Theory of Mind. University of Queensland Press.score: 598.5
     
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  38. U. T. Place (2004). Identifying the Mind: Selected Papers of U. Oxford University Press.score: 582.0
    This is the one and only book by the pioneer of the identity theory of mind. The collection focuses on Place's philosophy of mind and his contributions to neighboring issues in metaphysics and epistemology. It includes an autobiographical essay as well as a recent paper on the function and neural location of consciousness.
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  39. Robert R. Hoffman (1967). Malcolm and Smart on Brain-Mind Identity. Philosophy 42 (April):128-136.score: 576.0
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  40. James Cole (forthcoming). Hominin Language Development: A New Method of Archaeological Assessment. Biosemiotics:1-24.score: 576.0
    The question of language development and origin is a subject that is vital to our understanding of what it means to be human. This is reflected in the large range of academic disciplines that are dedicated to the subject. Language development has in particular been related to studies in cognitive capacity and the ability for mind reading, often termed a theory of mind. The Social Brain Hypothesis has been the only attempt to correlate a cognitive scale of complexity incorporating (...)
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  41. Gualtiero Piccinini (2004). The First Computational Theory of Mind and Brain: A Close Look at McCulloch and Pitts' Logical Calculus of Ideas Immanent in Nervous Activity. Synthese 141 (2):175-215.score: 558.0
    Despite its significance in neuroscience and computation, McCulloch and Pitts's celebrated 1943 paper has received little historical and philosophical attention. In 1943 there already existed a lively community of biophysicists doing mathematical work on neural networks. What was novel in McCulloch and Pitts's paper was their use of logic and computation to understand neural, and thus mental, activity. McCulloch and Pitts's contributions included (i) a formalism whose refinement and generalization led to the notion of finite automata (an important formalism in (...)
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  42. Ullin T. Place (2000). The Two Factor Theory of the Mind-Brain Relation. Brain and Mind 1 (1):29-43.score: 544.5
    The analysis of mental concepts suggests that the distinctionbetween the mental and the nonmental is not ontologically fundamental,and that, whereas mental processes are one and the same things as thebrain processes with which they are correlated, dispositional mentalstates depend causally on and are, thus, ''''distinct existences'''' fromthe states of the brain microstructure with which ''they'' are correlated.It is argued that this difference in the relation between an entity andits composition/underlying structure applies across the board. allstuffs and processes are the same (...)
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  43. C. H. Whitely (1970). The Mind-Brain Identity Hypothesis. Philosophical Quarterly 20 (July):193-99.score: 540.8
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  44. Stewart Candlish (1970). Mind, Brain, and Identity. Mind 79 (October):502-18.score: 538.5
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  45. Paul Schweizer (1994). Intentionality, Qualia, and Mind/Brain Identity. Minds and Machines 4 (3):259-82.score: 522.8
    The paper examines the status of conscious presentation with regard to mental content and intentional states. I argue that conscious presentation of mental content should be viewed on the model of a secondary quality, as a subjectiveeffect of the microstructure of an underlying brain state. The brain state is in turn viewed as the instantiation of an abstract computational state, with the result that introspectively accessible content is interpreted as a presentation of the associated computational state realized by the brain. (...)
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  46. Edward S. Shirley (1974). Rorty's "Disappearance" Version of the Identity Theory. Philosophical Studies 25 (January):73-75.score: 516.0
    In "mind-Body identity, Privacy and categories" richard rorty set forth a new form of the identity theory of the mind, (called the 'disappearance' version) in which he suggested that instead of identifying sensations with neural events, Sensations might be eliminated. Using an illustration of rorty's I show that 'pain' cannot come to refer to a brain process for neural events are neither pleasant nor unpleasant. For 'pain' to refer to something unpleasant, We would have to give 'brain (...)
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  47. David Hodgson (1991). The Mind Matters: Consciousness and Choice in a Quantum World. Oxford Unversity Press.score: 516.0
    In this book, Hodgson presents a clear and compelling case against today's orthodox mechanistic view of the brain-mind, and in favor of the view that "the mind matters." In the course of the argument he ranges over such topics as consciousness, informal reasoning, computers, evolution, and quantum indeterminancy and non-locality. Although written from a philosophical viewpoint, the book has important implications for the sciences concerned with the brain-mind problem. At the same time, it is largely non-technical, and thus accessible to (...)
     
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  48. Henry P. Stapp, Chance, Choice, and Consciousness: A Causal Quantum Theory of the Mind/Brain.score: 513.0
    Quantum mechanics unites epistemology and ontology: it brings human knowledge explicitly into physical theory, and ties this knowledge into brain dynamics in a causally efficacious way. This development in science provides the basis for a natural resolution of the dualist functionalist controversy, which arises within the classical approach to the mind brain system from the fact that the phenomenal aspects are not derivable from the principles of classical mechanics. A conceptually simple causal quantum mechanical theory of the mind/brain (...)
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  49. William P. Bechtel & Robert N. McCauley (1999). Heuristic Identity Theory (or Back to the Future): The Mind-Body Problem Against the Background of Research Strategies in Cognitive Neuroscience. In Martin Hahn & S. C. Stoness (eds.), Proceedings of the 21st Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society. Lawrence Erlbaum. 67-72.score: 513.0
    Functionalists in philosophy of mind traditionally raise two major arguments against the type identity theory: (1) psychological states are _multiply realizable_ so that there are no one-to-one mappings of psychological states onto neural states and (2) the most that evidence could ever establish is the _correlation_ of psychological and neural states, not their identity. We defend a variant on the traditional type identity theory which we call _heuristic identity theory_ (HIT) against both of these (...)
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  50. Nir Lipsman & Walter Glannon (2013). Brain, Mind and Machine: What Are the Implications of Deep Brain Stimulation for Perceptions of Personal Identity, Agency and Free Will? Bioethics 27 (9):465-470.score: 513.0
    Brain implants, such as Deep Brain Stimulation (DBS), which are designed to improve motor, mood and behavioural pathology, present unique challenges to our understanding of identity, agency and free will. This is because these devices can have visible effects on persons' physical and psychological properties yet are essentially undetectable when operating correctly. They can supplement and compensate for one's inherent abilities and faculties when they are compromised by neuropsychiatric disorders. Further, unlike talk therapy or pharmacological treatments, patients need not (...)
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