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  1. Norton Nelkin (1997). Consciousness and the Origins of Thought. Mind and Language 12 (2):178–180.
    This book offers a comprehensive and broadly rationalist theory of the mind which continually tests itself against experimental results and clinical data. Taking issue with Empiricists who believe that all knowledge arises from experience and that perception is a non-cognitive state, Norton Nelkin argues that perception is cognitive, constructive, and proposition-like. Further, as against Externalists who believe that our thoughts have meaning only insofar as they advert to the world outside our minds, he argues that meaning is determined 'in the (...)
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  2. Norton Nelkin (1996). Consciousness and the Origins of Thought. Cambridge University Press.
    This book offers a comprehensive and broadly rationalist theory of the mind which continually tests itself against experimental results and clinical data. Taking issue with Empiricists who believe that all knowledge arises from experience and that perception is a non-cognitive state, Norton Nelkin argues that perception is cognitive, constructive, and proposition-like. Further, as against Externalists who believe that our thoughts have meaning only insofar as they advert to the world outside our minds, he argues that meaning is determined 'in the (...)
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  3. Norton Nelkin (1995). Searle's Argument That Intentional States Are Conscious States. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (3):614-615.
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  4. Norton Nelkin (1995). The Dissociation of Phenomenal States From Apperception. In Thomas Metzinger (ed.), Conscious Experience. Ferdinand Schoningh.
  5. Norton Nelkin (1994). Patterns. Mind and Language 9 (1):56-87.
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  6. Norton Nelkin (1994). Phenomena and Representation. Philosophy of Science 45 (2):527-47.
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  7. Norton Nelkin (1994). Reconsidering Pain. Philosophical Psychology 7 (3):325-43.
    In 1986, I argued that pains are essentially not phenomenal states. Using a Wittgen-steinian son of argument, I showed that the same sort of phenomena can be had on different occasions, and on one occasion persons be in pain, while on another occasion persons not be in pain. I also showed that very different phenomena could be experienced and, yet, organisms have the same sort of pain. I supported my arguments with empirical data from both laboratory and clinical studies. There (...)
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  8. Norton Nelkin (1993). The Connection Between Intentionality and Consciousness. In Martin Davies & Glyn W. Humphreys (eds.), Consciousness: Psychological and Philosophical Essays. Blackwell.
     
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  9. Norton Nelkin (1993). What is Consciousness? Philosophy of Science 60 (3):419-34.
    When philosophers and psychologists think about consciousness, they generally focus on one or more of three features: phenomenality (how experiences feel), intentionality (that experiences are "of" something, that experiences mean something), and introspectibility (our awareness of the phenomenality and intentionality of experience). Using examples from empirical psychology and neuroscience, I argue that consciousness is not a unitary state, that, instead, these three features characterize different and dissociable states, which often happen to occur together. Understanding these three features as dissociable from (...)
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  10. Norton Nelkin (1990). Categorizing the Senses. Mind and Language 5 (2):149-165.
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  11. Norton Nelkin (1989). Propositional Attitudes and Consciousness. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 49 (March):413-30.
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  12. Norton Nelkin (1989). Unconscious Sensations. Philosophical Psychology 2 (March):129-41.
    Abstract Having, in previous papers, distinguished at least three forms of consciousness (a first?order, information?processing state?called here ?C1'; a second?order, direct, non?inferential accessing of other conscious states?called here ?C2'; and a phenomenological state?called here ?CN'), I now further examine their differences. This examination has some surprising results. Having argued that neither C1 nor C2 is a phenomenological state?and so different from CN?I now show that CN itself is best thought of as a subclass of a larger state ('CS'?sensation consciousness). CS (...)
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  13. Norton Nelkin (1988). Internality, Externality, and Intentionality. In Perspectives On Mind. Dordrecht: Kluwer.
     
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  14. Norton Nelkin (1988). Perspectives On Mind. Dordrecht: Kluwer.
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  15. Norton Nelkin (1987). How Sensations Get Their Names. Philosophical Studies 51 (May):325-39.
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  16. Norton Nelkin (1987). What is It Like to Be a Person? Mind and Language 2 (3):220-41.
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  17. Norton Nelkin (1986). Pains and Pain Sensations. Journal of Philosophy 83 (March):129-48.
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  18. Norton Nelkin (1972). Mr. Roberts on Strawson. Mind 81 (323):405-406.
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