8 found
  1.  10
    A fourth approach to the study of learning: Are “processes” really necessary?John C. Malone - 1981 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 4 (1):151-152.
  2.  3
    A Note on General Process Learning Theorists.John C. Malone - 1973 - Psychological Review 80 (4):305-305.
  3. What color is the sky on your planet? A review of Investigations in behavioral epistemology.John C. Malone, Maria Ea Armento & Stephanie T. Epps - 2003 - Behavior and Philosophy 31:47-62.
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  4. Mind, consciousness, will, and belief: Rakover's multi-explanation framework.John C. Malone - 2011 - Behavior and Philosophy 39:93 - 102.
    Rakover has thought about the nature of explanation for a long time and he has written some insightful pieces on the possibility of incorporating mentalistic language into serious explanations of our activities. Here he takes an extreme tack and grounds his arguments on the oldest of all chestnuts, the mind/body problem. Ironically, as an undergraduate he may have misinterpreted the words of his favorite professor so as to lead him to agonize for decades over the proper interpretation of private experience (...)
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  5.  5
    Evolutionary game theory: Suddenly it's 1960!John C. Malone - 1984 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 7 (1):112.
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    Sensory analysis: Phenomena, models, and theories concerning life near threshold.John C. Malone - 1988 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 11 (2):304-305.
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  7.  1
    The effect of number of stimuli on the steady-state generalization gradient: A test of the summation hypothesis.John C. Malone - 1974 - Journal of Experimental Psychology 102 (4):729.
  8.  5
    William James and B. F. Skinner: Behaviorism, Reinforcement, and Interest.John C. Malone - 1975 - Behaviorism 3 (2):140-151.
    Discusses similarities and differences between James and Skinner and criticizes Skinner for failing to provide an adequate description of complex behaviors. Similarities include opposition to a dualistic approach in which mind and body are seen as qualitatively different, and to the notion that mental phenomena are causal entities. In addition, there is agreement that mental events are actions and not copies of external reality. Skinner is criticized for providing an over-simplified account of complex phenomena and translating such a description to (...)
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