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  1. How Enaction and Ecological Approaches Can Contribute to Sports and Skill Learning.Carlos Avilés, José A. Navia, Luis-Miguel Ruiz-Pérez & Jorge A. Zapatero-Ayuso - 2020 - Frontiers in Psychology 11.
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  • Skill Acquisition Without Representation.Albert Piacente - 2018 - Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 45 (3):241-258.
    ABSTRACTA paper in two parts, the first is a critique of the commonly held view among both cognitivist and non-cognitivist sport philosophers that conscious mental representation of knowledge that is a necessary condition for skill acquisition. The second is a defense of a necessary causal condition for skill acquisition, a necessary causal condition that is mimetic, physically embodied, and socially embedded. To make my case I rely throughout on a common thought experiment in and beyond the philosophy of sport literature, (...)
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  • Embodied Rilkean Sport-Specific Knowledge.Arturo Leyva - 2018 - Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 45 (2):128-143.
    This paper develops and introduces the embodied Rilkean sport-specific knowledge into the current sports knowledge philosophical debate. This idea is based on my interpretation of Mark Rowlands’ Rilkean memory theory. Broadly speaking, Rowlands proposed that an embodied Rilkean memory is memory content that is then ‘woven into the body and its neural infrastructure’ resulting in new bodily or behavioral dispositions. I propose that elite-level sports knowledge may become contentless bodily and/or behavioral dispositions and take the form of embodied Rilkean sport-specific (...)
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  • The Bow and Arrow and Early Human Sociality: An Enactive Perspective on Communities and Technical Practice in the Middle Stone Age.Matthew Walls - 2019 - Philosophy and Technology 32 (2):265-281.
    In this paper, I draw on postphenomenology and material engagement theory to consider the material and emergent character of sociality in Homo faber. I approach this through the context of the bow and arrow, which is a technology that has received recent attention in cognitive archeology as a proxy for assessing criteria that made early human cognition distinct from that of other hominins. Through an ethnographic case study, I scrutinize the forms of knowledge that are required to use the technology (...)
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