The Routledge handbook of philosophy of animal minds
- edited by Kristin Andrews and Jacob Beck.
- Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Routledge, 2018.
- Copyright notice
- Physical description
- xvii, 521 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm.
- Routledge handbooks in philosophy.
At the library
Science Library (Li and Ma)
|QL785 .R76 2018||Unknown|
- Includes bibliographical references and index.
- Introduction, Kristin Andrews and Jacob Beck Part 1: Mental Representation 1. Arthropod Intentionality? Andrew Knoll and Georges Rey 2. Visual imagery in the thought of monkeys and apes Christopher Gauker 3. Maps in the Head? Michael Rescorla 4. Do Nonhuman Animals Have a Language of Thought? Jacob Beck 5. Animal minds in time: the question of episodic memory Christoph Hoerl and Teresa McCormack 6. Novel Colours in Animal Perception Mohan Matthen 7. Color manipulation and comparative color: they're not all compatible Derek Brown Part 2: Reasoning and Metacognition 8. Animal rationality and belief Hans-Johann Glock 9. Instrumental Reasoning in Nonhuman Animals Elisabeth Camp and Eli Shupe 10. A Different Kind of Mind? Matthew Boyle 11. Can Non-Linguistic Animals Think about Thinking? Jose Luis Bermudez 12. On Psychological Explanations and Self-Concepts (in some animals) Eric Saidel 13. Non-human metacognition Joelle Proust Part 3: Consciousness 14. So That's What It's Like! Sean Allen-Hermanson 15. Do Fish Have Feelings? Michael Tye 16. The Unpleasantness of Pain for Nonhuman Animals Adam Shriver 17. Attention, Working Memory, and Animal Consciousness Jesse Prinz 18. Animal Consciousness and Higher-Order Thoughts. Rocco Gennaro 19. Minds and Bodies in Animal Evolution Michael Trestman 20. The Evolution of Consciousness in Phylogenetic Context Peter Godfrey-Smith Part 4: Mindreading 21. Animal Mindreading: The Problem and How It Can Be Solved Robert Lurz 22. What apes know about seeing Marta Halina 23. Using Causal Models to Think About Mindreading Hayley Clatterbuck 24. Do Chimpanzees Reason About Belief Kristin Andrews 25. Tracking and Representing Others' Mental States Stephen Butterfill 26. From False Beliefs to True Interactions: Are Chimpanzees Socially Enactive? Sarah Vincent and Shaun Gallagher Part 5: Communication 27. Pragmatic Interpretation and Signaler-Receiver Asymmetries in Animal Communication Dorit Bar-On and Richard Moore 28. Communicative Intentions, Expressive Communication, and Origins of Meaning Dorit Bar-On 29. How much mentality is needed for meaning? Mitchell S. Green 30. The Content of Animal Signals Ulrich Stegmann 31. Intentionality and Flexibility in Animal Communication Christine Sievers, Markus Wild, and Thibaud Gruber Part 6: Social Cognition and Culture 32. What is animal culture? Grant Ramsey 33. Varieties of Culture Grant Goodrich 34. Animal Traditions: What they are, and why they matter Rachael Brown 35. Primates are touched by your concern: touch, emotion, and social cognition in chimpanzees Maria Botero 36. Do chimpanzees conform to social norms? Laura Schlingloff and Richard Moore 37. Kinds of collective behavior and the possibility of group minds Bryce Huebner Part 7: Association, Simplicity, & Modeling 38. Associative Learning Colin Allen 39. Understanding Associative and Cognitive Explanations in Comparative Psychology Cameron Buckner 40. A New View of Association and Associative Models Michael Dacey 41. Simplicity and Cognitive Models: Avoiding Old Mistakes in New Experimental Contexts Irina Mikhalevich 42. Against Morgan's Canon Simon Fitzpatrick 43. A Bridge Too Far? Inference and Extrapolation from Animal Models in Neuroscience David M. Kaplan Part 8: Ethics 44. Animals and Ethics, Agents and Patients Dale Jamieson 45. Moral Subjects Mark Rowlands 46. Decisional authority and animal research subjects Andrew Fenton 47. Empathy in Mind Lori Gruen 48. Using, Owning, and Exploiting Animals Alasdair Cochrane 49. Animal Mind and Animal Ethics Bernard Rollin. Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138822887 20180813
- Publisher's Summary
- While philosophers have been interested in animals since ancient times, in the last few decades the subject of animal minds has emerged as a major topic in philosophy. The Routledge Handbook of Philosophy of Animal Minds is an outstanding reference source to the key topics, problems, and debates in this exciting subject and is the first collection of its kind. Comprising nearly fifty chapters by a team of international contributors, the Handbook is divided into eight parts: Mental representation Reasoning and metacognition Consciousness Mindreading Communication Social cognition and culture Association, simplicity, and modeling Ethics. Within these sections, central issues, debates, and problems are examined, including: whether and how animals represent and reason about the world; how animal cognition differs from human cognition; whether animals are conscious; whether animals represent their own mental states or those of others; how animals communicate; the extent to which animals have cultures; how to choose among competing models and explanations of animal behavior; and whether animals are moral agents and/or moral patients. The Routledge Handbook of Philosophy of Animal Minds is essential reading for students and researchers in philosophy of mind, philosophy of psychology, ethics, and related disciplines such as ethology, biology, psychology, linguistics, and anthropology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138822887 20180813
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- Routledge handbooks in philosophy
- 9781138822887 hardcover alkaline paper
- 1138822884 hardcover alkaline paper
- 9781315742250 electronic book
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