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  1. Mark Tschaepe & Tibor Solymosi (forthcoming). Reconsidering Risk Groups: A Case of Ethical Reconstruction. Ethics in Biology, Engineering and Medicine.
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  2. John R. Shook & Tibor Solymosi (eds.) (2014). Pragmatist Neurophilosophy: American Philosophy and the Brain. Bloomsbury Academic.
     
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  3. Tibor Solymosi (2013). Against Representation: A Brief Introduction to Cultural Affordances. Human Affairs 23 (4):594-605.
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  4. Tibor Solymosi (2013). Neuropragmatism on the Origins of Conscious Minding. In Liz Swan (ed.), Origins of Mind. 273--287.
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  5. Tibor Solymosi (2012). Three Tools for Moral First Aid. Essays in the Philosophy of Humanism 20 (2):63-80.
    The tension between naturalism and humanism is at its greatest when it comes to ethics and morality. By drawing on the affinity between the evolutionary humanistic philosophies of classical pragmatist John Dewey and contemporary pragmatist Daniel Dennett, I modify Dennett’s ethical technology, Moral First Aid, to include a kit as well as Dennett’s proposed manual. The contents of this kit draw on Dewey’s reconstructed moral genealogy in which three factors, goods, rights, and virtues, become stock parts for the technoscience of (...)
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  6. Tibor Solymosi (2011). A Reconstruction of Freedom in the Age of Neuroscience: A View From Neuropragmatism. Contemporary Pragmatism 8 (1):153-171.
    Pragmatism has resurged explicitly in neopragmatism and implicitly in neurophilosophy. Neopragmatists have focused primarily on ideals, like human freedom, but at the expense of science. Neurophilosophers have focused primarily on scientific facts, but with an eye toward dismissing aspects of our self-conception like free will as illusory. In both cases, these resurgences are impoverished as each neglects what Dewey referred to as the method of intelligence. Neurophilosophical pragmatism - neuropragmatism - aims to overcome the deficiencies of neopragmatism and neurophilosophy by (...)
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  7. Tibor Solymosi (2011). Neuropragmatism, Old and New. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 10 (3):347-368.
    Recent work in neurophilosophy has either made reference to the work of John Dewey or independently developed positions similar to it. I review these developments in order first to show that Dewey was indeed doing neurophilosophy well before the Churchlands and others, thereby preceding many other mid-twentieth century European philosophers’ views on cognition to whom many present day philosophers refer (e.g., Heidegger, Merleau-Ponty). I also show that Dewey’s work provides useful tools for evading or overcoming many issues in contemporary neurophilosophy (...)
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