Publications récentes en phénoménologie

Publié le par Jean-Luc Petit

Handbook of Phenomenology and Cognitive Science

Daniel Schmicking & Shaun Gallagher (Eds.)

Springer

1st Edition., 2010, IX, 688 p. 2 illus., 1 in color., Hardcover

ISBN: 978-90-481-2645-3

258,96 €

 


The Handbook of Phenomenology and Cognitive Science contains a comprehensive and authoritative overview of the main ideas and methods currently used at the intersection of phenomenology and the neuro- and cognitive sciences. The idea that phenomenology, in the European continental tradition, has something to offer to the cognitive sciences is a relatively recent development in our attempt to understand the mind. Here in one volume the leading researchers in this area address the central topics that define the intersection between phenomenological studies and the cognitive sciences. They address questions about methodology, the analysis of perception, memory, imagination, attention, emotion, intersubjectivity, the role of the body and language, and they explore a variety of pathologies that throw light on our everyday experiences. The authors draw on the classical works of phenomenologists such as Husserl, Heidegger, Merleau-Ponty, Gurwitsch, and Sartre, but they also push the traditional lines of phenomenology to new boundaries, mapping out new terrain in connection with the empirical science of the mind and body. These essays are revelatory for both phenomenologists who want to understand what cognitive science can contribute to an understanding of experience, and for scientists who want to understand how they can use phenomenology in their empirical studies.

cognition - mind - neuropsychology - phenomenology - psychopathology

Fenomenologia - Filosofia - Neuropsicologia

Table of contents

Introduction, D. Schmicking, S. Gallagher;

I. Phenomenology and experimental cognitive science. 1. Phenomenology and the problem of naturalization, D. Zahavi 2. Phenomenology and non-reductionistic cognitive science, S. Gallagher 3. A toolbox of phenomenological methods, D. Schmicking 4. A formal language of consciousness, E. Marbach

II: Consciousness, attention, and emotion. 5. Consciousness, M. Rowlands 6. Attention in context, P.S. Arvidson 7. The phenomenology and neurobiology of moods and emotions, M. Ratcliffe 8. Phenomenology, imagination, and interdisciplinary research, J. Jansen 9. The function of weak phantasy in perception and thinking, D. Lohmar

III: Embodiment. 10. Myself with no body? Body, bodily-consciousness and self-consciousness, D. Legrand 11. A Husserlian, Neurophenomenologic Approach to Embodiment, J-L. Petit 12. Body and Movement: Basic Dynamic Principles, M. Sheets-Johnstone 13. Empirical and phenomenological studies of embodied cognition, D. Morris

IV: Intersubjectivity. 14. The Problem of Other Minds, S. Overgaard.15. Mutual gaze and intersubjectivity, B. Stawarska 16. Knowing other people’s mental states as if they were one’s own, F. de Vignemon 17. Intersubjectivity, cognition, and language, N. Praetorius

V: Perception, action and enactive phenomenology. 18. The problem of representation, M. Wheeler 19. Action and agency, T. Grünbaum 20. Meaning, World and the Second Person, J. Botero

VI: Language and meaning. 21. Husserl and language, P. Bundgaard 22. Metaphor and cognition, M.S. Johnson 23. Phenomenology and cognitive linguistics, J. Zlatov

VII: Applications and experiments. 24. The role of phenomenology in psychophysics, S. Horst 25. A neuro-phenomenological study of epileptic seizure anticipation, C. Petitmengin 26. How unconscious is subliminal perception, M. Overgaard 27. IW—"the man who lost his body", D. McNeill

VIII: Pathologies. 28. Phenomenology and psychopathology, T. Fuchs. 29. Delusional atmosphere and delusional belief, M. Ratcliffe 30. Autoscopy: Disrupted Self in Neuropsychiatric Disorders and Anomalous Conscious States, A. Mishara 31. Phenomenology as Description and as Explanation: The Case of Schizophrenia, L. Sass 32. Agency with impairments of movement, J. Cole

Index.

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Naturalizing Intention in Action
Franck Grammont, Dorothée Legrand
and Pierre Livet (Eds)
The MIT Press - A Bradford Book
ISBN: 978-0-262-01367-3     $ 35.00

Intention was seen traditionally as a philosophical concept, before being debated more recently from psychological and social perspectives. Today the cognitive sciences approach intention empirically, at the level of its underlying mechanisms. This naturalization of intention makes it more concrete and graspable by empirical sciences. This volume offers an interdisciplinary integration of current research on intentional processes naturalized through action, drawing on the theoretical and empirical approaches of cognitive neuroscience, psychology, philosophy, and sociology. Each chapter integrates several disciplinary perspectives. Taken together, the chapters show that the reunification of the different dimensions of intentional processes may constitute an adequate basis for a general model of intentional processes and their links to action. This can be applied at various levels, from neuronal activity to self-constitution, from the expression of intentional actions at the individual level to their expression in social contexts, and to the recognition of intention in actions executed by others.

Contributors: Colin Allen, Mireille Bonnard, Vittorio Gallese, Jozina B. de Graaf,
Franck Grammont, Patrick Haggard, Marco Iacoboni, Dorothée Legrand, Pierre Livet, Albert Ogien, Jean Pailhous, Jean-Luc Petit, Jean-Michel Roy, Jessica A. Sommerville, Manos Tsakiris, Amanda L. Woodward

 

Naturalizing Intention in Action
Edited by Franck Grammont, Dorothée Legrand and Pierre Livet

Part I

Introduction

1 Naturalizing Intention in Action: An Integrative View
Franck Grammont
Part II Philosophical and Scientific Overviews

2 Problems of the Contemporary "Theory of Action"
Pierre Livet and Jean-Luc Petit

3 Neural, Functional, and Phenomenological Signatures of Intentional Actions
Manos Tsakiris and Patrick Haggard

Part III Developmental and Comparative Perspectives

4 The Link between Action Production and Action Processing in Infancy
Jessica A. Sommerville and Amanda L. Woodward

5 Mirror, Mirror in the Brain, What’s the Monkey Stand to Gain?
Colin Allen

Part IV Agent and Observer Perspectives

6 Can I Really Intend More than What I Am Able to Do?
Franck Grammont

7 Intention and Consciousness in Sensorimotor Automatisms
Jean Pailhous, Jozina B. De Graaf and Mireille Bonnard

8 Bodily Intention and the Unreasonable Intentional Agent
Dorothée Legrand

9 Recursivity, Control, and Revisions in Intention in Action
Pierre Livet

Part V Interactionist and Social Perspectives

10 Of Goals and Intentions: A Neuroscientific Account of Basic Aspects of Intersubjectivity
Vittorio Gallese

11 Intersubjective Intentional Actions
Dorothée Legrand and Marco Iacoboni

12 Intention-in-Interaction
Albert Ogien

Part VI Intention and Intentionality: Neuroscientific and Philosophical Perspectives

13 Intention in Phenomenology and Neuroscience: Intentionalizing Kinesthesia as an Operator of Constitution
Jean-Luc Petit

14 Cognitive Neuroscience of Action and the Pragmatist Conception of Intentionalism
Jean-Michel Roy

Part VII Synthesis

15 Externalist Naturalization of Intention in Action
Dorothée Legrand

Contributors
Index

 

Publié dans philosophie

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