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  1. Isolability as the Unifying Feature of Modularity.Lucas J. Matthews - 2019 - Biology and Philosophy 34 (2):20.
    Although the concept of modularity is pervasive across fields and disciplines, philosophers and scientists use the term in a variety of different ways. This paper identifies two distinct ways of thinking about modularity, and considers what makes them similar and different. For philosophers of mind and cognitive science, cognitive modularity helps explain the capacities of brains to process sundry and distinct kinds of informational input. For philosophy of biology and evolutionary science, biological modularity helps explain the capacity of random evolutionary (...)
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  2. Compulsory Moral Bioenhancement Should Be Covert.Parker Crutchfield - 2019 - Bioethics 33 (1):112-121.
    Some theorists argue that moral bioenhancement ought to be compulsory. I take this argument one step further, arguing that if moral bioenhancement ought to be compulsory, then its administration ought to be covert rather than overt. This is to say that it is morally preferable for compulsory moral bioenhancement to be administered without the recipients knowing that they are receiving the enhancement. My argument for this is that if moral bioenhancement ought to be compulsory, then its administration is a matter (...)
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  3. Forgiveness and Love, by Glen Pettigrove: Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012 Pp. X + 174, $34.00. [REVIEW]Eve Garrard - 2013 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 91 (4):818-821.
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  4. Editor's Preface: Worn Out Dreams, and That Gentle and Good Night.David Jones - 2011 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 3 (1):1-7.
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  5. Chrysippus on Imagination in Aetius 4.12.Pavle Stojanovic - forthcoming - Classical Quarterly.
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  6. Implicit Bias, Character and Control.Jules Holroyd & Dan Kelly - 2016 - In Jonathan Webber & Alberto Masala (eds.), From Personality to Virtue. New York, NY, USA: pp. 106-133.
    Our focus here is on whether, when influenced by implicit biases, those behavioural dispositions should be understood as being a part of that person’s character: whether they are part of the agent that can be morally evaluated.[4] We frame this issue in terms of control. If a state, process, or behaviour is not something that the agent can, in the relevant sense, control, then it is not something that counts as part of her character. A number of theorists have argued (...)
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  7. Responsible Brains: Neuroscience, Law, and Human Culpability.William Hirstein, Katrina L. Sifferd & Tyler Fagan - 2018 - New York, NY, USA: MIT Press.
    [This download includes the table of contents and chapter 1.] -/- When we praise, blame, punish, or reward people for their actions, we are holding them responsible for what they have done. Common sense tells us that what makes human beings responsible has to do with their minds and, in particular, the relationship between their minds and their actions. Yet the empirical connection is not necessarily obvious. The “guilty mind” is a core concept of criminal law, but if a defendant (...)
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  8. Review of "Enactivist Interventions: Rethinking the Mind" by Shaun Gallagher. [REVIEW]Rick Grush - unknown
  9. Cross-Modal Influence on Oral Size Perception.Parker Crutchfield, Connor Mahoney, Cesar Rivera & Vanessa Pazdernik - 2016 - Archives of Oral Biology 61:89-97.
    Objective: Evidence suggests people experience an oral size illusion and commonly perceive oral size inaccurately; however, the nature of the illusion remains unclear. The objectives of the present study were to confirm the presence of an oral size illusion, determine the magnitude (amount) and direction (underestimation or overestimation) of the illusion, and determine whether immediately prior crossmodal perceptual experiences affected the magnitude and direction. Design: Participants (N = 27) orally assessed 9 sizes of stainless steel spheres (1/16 in to 1/2 (...)
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  10. Modes of Introspective Access: A Pluralist Approach.Adriana Renero - forthcoming - Philosophia:1-22.
    Several contemporary philosophical theories of introspection have been offered, yet each faces a number of difficulties in providing an explanation of the exact nature of introspection. I contrast the inner-sense view that argues for a causal awareness with the acquaintance view that argues for a non-causal or direct awareness. After critically examining the inner-sense and the acquaintance views, I claim that these two views are complementary and not mutually exclusive, and that both perspectives, conceived of as modes of introspective access, (...)
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  11. Evolving Enactivism: Basic Minds Meet Content.Daniel D. Hutto & Erik Myin - 2017 - Cambridge, MA, USA: MIT Press.
    An extended argument that cognitive phenomena—perceiving, imagining, remembering—can be best explained in terms of an interface between contentless and content-involving forms of cognition. -/- Evolving Enactivism argues that cognitive phenomena—perceiving, imagining, remembering—can be best explained in terms of an interface between contentless and content-involving forms of cognition. Building on their earlier book Radicalizing Enactivism, which proposes that there can be forms of cognition without content, Daniel Hutto and Erik Myin demonstrate the unique explanatory advantages of recognizing that only some forms (...)
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  12. Not Expecting an Answer.Ruth Stone - 1999 - Feminist Studies 25 (3):669.
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  13. ‘To Give an Outsider an Idea of What It Could Be Like’: A Case Study of the Creative Representation of Hearing Voices.Michael Flavin & Bethany James - 2018 - Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 17 (1):134-147.
    This paper reports on a case study which aims to recreate the hearing voices symptom in schizophrenia. The case study was submitted for a co-curricular module at King’s College London by a first-year undergraduate Music student, Bethany James, and was created using the web application, Mahara. The core of the case study consists of a soundscape of both everyday and unusual sounds, in conjunction with an original musical composition. The paper describes the case study and discusses it using chaos narrative (...)
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  14. Diabetes and Depression: Does Worsening Control of Diabetes Lead to Poorer Depression Outcomes?Kurt Angstman, Robert T. Flinchbaugh, Katherine Flinchbaugh, Matthew R. Meunier & Gregory L. Angstman - 2016 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 22 (1):98-100.
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  15. Automatically Minded.Ellen Fridland - 2017 - Synthese 194 (11).
    It is not rare in philosophy and psychology to see theorists fall into dichotomous thinking about mental phenomena. On one side of the dichotomy there are processes that I will label “unintelligent.” These processes are thought to be unconscious, implicit, automatic, unintentional, involuntary, procedural, and non-cognitive. On the other side, there are “intelligent” processes that are conscious, explicit, controlled, intentional, voluntary, declarative, and cognitive. Often, if a process or behavior is characterized by one of the features from either of the (...)
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  16. Teaching Art and Design: Communicating Creative Practice Through Embodied and Tacit Knowledge.Kylie Budge - 2016 - Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 15 (3-4):432-445.
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  17. Team Reasoning and a Measure of Mutual Advantage in Games.Jurgis Karpus & Mantas Radzvilas - 2015 - Economics and Philosophy (1):1-30.
    The game theoretic notion of best-response reasoning is sometimes criticized when its application produces multiple solutions of games, some of which seem less compelling than others. The recent development of the theory of team reasoning addresses this by suggesting that interacting players in games may sometimes reason as members of a team – a group of individuals who act together in the attainment of some common goal. A number of properties have been suggested for team-reasoning decision-makers’ goals to satisfy, but (...)
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  18. Intentions and Motor Representations: The Interface Challenge.Myrto Mylopoulos & Elisabeth Pacherie - 2017 - Review of Philosophy and Psychology 8 (2):317-336.
    A full account of purposive action must appeal not only to propositional attitude states like beliefs, desires, and intentions, but also to motor representations, i.e., non-propositional states that are thought to represent, among other things, action outcomes as well as detailed kinematic features of bodily movements. This raises the puzzle of how it is that these two distinct types of state successfully coordinate. We examine this so-called “Interface Problem”. First, we clarify and expand on the nature and role of motor (...)
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  19. Responses.Robert Stalnaker - 2017 - Philosophical Studies 174 (6):1629-1639.
  20. Phenomenal Feel as Process.L. A. Paul - 2017 - Philosophical Issues 27 (1):204-222.
    Phenomenal character is the what-it's-likeness of subjective experience. I develop an ontology of phenomenal feel as process. My being in some phenomenal state R is the process of my instantiating R’s neurological correlate. The ontology explains why we have asymmetric epistemic access to phenomenal characters: the ontological ground for the subjective or first-personal stance is different from the ontological ground for the objective or third-personal stance. I end by situating my account in debates about physicalism.
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  21. Heart Rate Variability Analysis by Chaotic Global Techniques in Children with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.Rubens Wajnsztejn, Tatiana Dias De Carvalho, David M. Garner, Luiz Carlos Marques Vanderlei, Moacir Fernandes Godoy, Rodrigo Daminello Raimundo, Celso Ferreira, Vitor E. Valenti & Luiz Carlos De Abreu - 2016 - Complexity 21 (6):412-419.
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  22. A Contagious Living Fluid.van Loon Joost - 2002 - Theory, Culture and Society 19 (5-6):107-124.
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  23. In the Shadow of the Enlightenment: II. Reimarus and His Theory of Drives.Juian Jaynes & William R. Woodward - 1974 - Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences 10:144-159.
  24. THE SNAKE AND THE ROUNDABOUT: ETHICAL PARTICULARISM AND THE PATTERNS OF NORMATIVE INDUCTION.R. Kellogg Frederic - 2016 - DUC IN ALTUM CADERNOS DE DIREITO 8 (16).
    Using two examples of ethical choice, Philippa Foot’s snake and the traffic roundabout, this paper offers an account of normative induction that characterizes particularism and generalism as stages of normative inquiry, rather than rival accounts of moral knowledge and motivation. Ethical particularism holds that the evaluative cannot be “cashed out” in propositional form, and that it is descriptively “shapeless.” Drawing on examples from law, this paper claims that, while individual normative inquiry may be viewed as encountering a shapeless particularist context (...)
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  25. Alchemies of the Mind: Rationality and the Emotions. [REVIEW]Stephanie Beardman - 2004 - Journal of Philosophy 101 (9):484-491.
  26. The Motivational Role of Belief.Van Leeuwen D. S. Neil - 2009 - Philosophical Papers 38 (2):219-246.
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  27. Being and Logos. [REVIEW]Kevin Corrigan - 1999 - Dialogue 38 (1):173-174.
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  28. Internal Rhetorics. [REVIEW]Byron J. Stoyles - 2003 - Dialogue 42 (4):816-818.
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  29. Retrieving Political Emotion. [REVIEW]Rachana Kamtekar - 2001 - Dialogue 40 (4):826-829.
  30. Mind and Brain States.Inês Hipólito - 2015 - Epistemology and Philosophy of Science 44 (2):102-111.
    With neurons emergence, life alters itself in a remarkable way. This embodied neurons become carriers of signals, and processing devices: it begins an inexorable progression of functional complexity, from increasingly drawn behaviors to the mind and eventually to consciousness [Damasio, 2010]. In which moment has awareness arisen in the history of life? The emergence of human consciousness is associated with evolutionary developments in brain, behavior and mind, which ultimately lead to the creation of culture, a radical novelty in natural history. (...)
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  31. Social Aspects of Location-Monitoring Systems: The Case of Guide Me and of My-SOS.Peter Joore - 2008 - Social Science Information 47 (3):253-274.
  32. Spacing Mechanisms in Social Behavior.H. Kummer - 1970 - Social Science Information 9 (6):109-122.
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  33. Attention, Orientation and Socioecologicol Systems in Cercopithecine Primates. Observational Study.G. R. Emory & S. J. Harris - 1981 - Social Science Information 20 (2):259-286.
  34. The Study of Motivation.R. A. Hinde & J. Stevenson-Hinde - 1973 - Social Science Information 12 (1):81-101.
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  35. Social and Aggressive Behaviour in Preschool Children as a Function of Crowding.P. K. Smith & K. J. Connolly - 1977 - Social Science Information 16 (5):601-620.
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  36. 12. Culture and Personality.Hideshi Ohashi - 1978 - Social Science Information 17 (4-5):679-682.
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  37. The Capacity to Absorb What?G. Ohlin - 1969 - Social Science Information 8 (3):119-126.
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  38. Les Théories de la Dissonance Cognitive.Alain Clémence - 1991 - Social Science Information 30 (1):55-79.
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  39. Group Behaviour and Rationality.J. Moreh - 1988 - Social Science Information 27 (1):99-118.
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  40. The Transformation of Expertise by New Knowledge: Contingencies and Limits to Skill Scientification.R. Whitley - 1988 - Social Science Information 27 (3):391-420.
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  41. A Psychological Analysis of a Psychological Phenomenon: The Dialogical Construction of Meaning.Ingrid E. Josephs - 2000 - Social Science Information 39 (1):115-129.
  42. Nutritional and Other Natural Medical Treatments for Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder - ADD.John V. Dommisse - 2000 - Social Science Information 39 (3):489-504.
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  43. Adaptive Rationality, Biases, and the Heterogeneity Hypothesis.Andrea Polonioli - 2016 - Review of Philosophy and Psychology 7 (4):787-803.
    Adaptive rationality theorists question the manner in which psychologists have typically assessed rational behavior and cognition. According to them, human rationality is adaptive, and the biases reported in the psychological literature are best seen as the result of using normative standards that are too narrow. As it turns out, their challenge is also quite controversial, and several aspects of it have been called into question. Yet, whilst it is often suggested that the lack of cogency comes about due to the (...)
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  44. Problem-Solution Structures in Persuasive Texts: Effects on Attention, Comprehension, and Yielding.Hans Hoeken - 1998 - Communications 23 (1):61-82.
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  45. Context-Dependent Effect of Mood: The Regulatory Role of Personality.Magdalena Marszał-Wiśniewska & Dominika Zajusz-Gawędzka - 2015 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 46 (1):144-150.
    This study explored the influence of the context-dependent effect of mood as well as individual differences in neuroticism and action vs. state/volatility orientation on predecisional processing in a multiattribute choice task. One hundred and twenty participants acquired information about choice options after filling out personality questionnaires. Results showed that participants in a positive mood processed the information longer in enjoy than in done-enough context. In turn, participants in a negative mood processed the information more selectively in enjoy than in done-enough (...)
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  46. Guilt and Penance: Prospective and Retrospective Voting in 2002.Jan de Ridder, Dirk Oegema, Jan Kleinnijenhuis & Anita van Hoof - 2003 - Communications 28 (4):405-426.
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  47. Subjective Well-Being as a Mediator for Curiosity and Depression.Peter Theuns, Barbara Baran, Jolanta Enko, Błażej Bączkowski & Łukasz D. Kaczmarek - 2014 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 45 (2):200-204.
    Curiosity is a personality trait that is inversely related to depression and positively related to subjective wellbeing. However, the relationship between curiosity and these two outcomes is still unclear which hampers our general understanding of well-being. Based on research within positive psychology that showed character strengths such as curiosity can indirectly decrease depression, we hypothesized that the inverse relationship between curiosity and depression would be mediated by subjective well-being. Two hundred and fifty seven participants, between 18 and 64 years old (...)
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  48. Beyond Accessibility? Toward an on-Line and Memory-Based Model of Framing Effects.Jörg Matthes - 2007 - Communications 32 (1):51-78.
    This theoretical article investigates the effects of media frames on individuals' judgments. In contrast to previous theorizing, we suggest that framing scholars should embrace both, on-line and memory-based judgment formation processes. Based on that premise, we propose a model that distinguishes between two phases of framing effects. Along the first phase, the media's framing contributes to the formation of an on-line or a memory-based judgment. The second phase describes six hypothetical routes for the stability or the change of these judgments: (...)
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  49. A Notional Level of Cognitive Distortions in Depression: Does It Exist? A Voice for Interdisciplinarity in Studying Cognitive Functioning of Individuals with Depressive Disorders.Marlena Bartczak - 2009 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 40 (4):213-226.
    A Notional Level of Cognitive Distortions in Depression: Does It Exist? A Voice for Interdisciplinarity in Studying Cognitive Functioning of Individuals with Depressive Disorders This aritcle raises the problem of cognitive depressive distortions observed at the notional level. It relates to recent neuropsychological, psychological, and linguistic studies, taking an interdisciplinary theoretical perspective, and illustrating the advantages of interdisciplinarity in modern psycholinguistic projects. It shows that, generally, the notional level has been neglected in psychopathological and psychological research on depressive functioning. The (...)
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  50. Age Differences in Recall and Liking of Arousing Television Commercials.Mariska Kleemans, Eva A. van Reijmersdal & Margot J. van der Goot - 2015 - Communications 40 (3):295-317.
    This article examines whether there are differences between older and younger adults in recall and liking of arousing television commercials. As hypothesized, the experiment demonstrated that older adults remembered brands and products in calm commercials better than in arousing commercials, and they also liked calm commercials more. In contrast, younger adults remembered brands and products in arousing commercials better and they liked these commercials more. In addition, linear relationships showed that for older adults arousal deteriorates their recall and liking, whereas (...)
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