Cognitive Phenomenology
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Table of Contents

Contents
1: Michelle Montague and Tim Bayne: Cognitive Phenomenology: An Introduction
2: Peter Carruthers and Bénédicte Veillet: The Case Against Cognitive Phenomenology
3: Terry Horgan: From Agentive Phenomenology to Cognitive Phenomenology: A Guide for the Perplexed
4: Uriah Kriegel: Cognitive Phenomenology as the Basis of Unconscious Content
5: Joseph Levine: On The Phenomenology of Thought
6: Michelle Montague: The Phenomenology of Particularity
7: David Pitt: Introspection, Phenomenality, and the Availability of Intentional Content
8: Jesse Prinz: The Sensory Basis of Cognitive Phenomenology
9: William Robinson: A Frugal View of Cognitive Phenomenology
10: Christopher Shields: On Behalf of Cognitive Qualia
11: Charles Siewert: Phenomenal Thought
12: Maja Spener: Disagreement about Cognitive Phenomenology
13: Galen Strawson: Cognitive Phenomenology: real life
14: Michael Tye and Briggs Wright: Is There a Phenomenology of Thought?
15: David Woodruff-Smith: Phenomenology of Consciously Thinking

About the Author

Tim Bayne is Lecturer in Philosophy at St. Catherine's College, Oxford. His main research interest is the philosophy of cognitive science, and he has co-edited The Oxford Companion to Consciousness (OUP, 2009) and Delusions and Self-Deception: Affective Influences on Belief Formation (Psychology Press, 2008).

Michelle Montague lectures in philosophy at the University of Bristol. Her main interests are in the philosophy of mind, the philosophy of language and metaphysics, and she has published in these areas in philosophy journals including Nous, Philosophical Studies, and Analysis. She is currently writing a book on the notion of content, with particular reference to the relationship between phenomenology and intentionality.

Reviews

The volume is an important contribution to the debate on cognitive phenomenology. It should be of interest to philosophers of mind working on consciousness, cognition, and their intersections.
*Anders Nes, Mind*

Cognitive Phenomenology is an excellent collection of articles on an important debate in contemporary philosophy of mind. We strongly recommend it to anyone interested in consciousness, or philosophy of mind more generally.
*Mendelovici and Bourget, Australasian Journal of Philosophy*

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