Article published in:
The Constitution of Phenomenal Consciousness: Toward a science and theory
Edited by Steven M. Miller
[Advances in Consciousness Research 92] 2015
► pp. 330347
References
Alter, T
(2007) On the conditional analysis of phenomenal concepts. Philosophical Studies, 134(2), 235–253. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Balog, K
(2012) In defense of the phenomenal concept strategy. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, 84(1), 1–23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bauby, J.-D
(1997) The diving bell and the butterfly: A memoir of life in death. New York, NY: Vintage Books.Google Scholar
Bengson, J., & Moffett, M.A
(2007) Know-how and concept-possession. Philosophical Studies, 136(1), 31–57. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bigelow, J., & Pargetter, R
(1990) Acquaintance with qualia. Theoria, 56(3), 129–147. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Braddon-Mitchell, D
(2003) Qualia and analytic conditionals. Journal of Philosophy, 100(3), 111–135.Google Scholar
Brogaard, B
(2009) What Mary did yesterday: Reflections on knowledge-wh . Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, 78(2), 439–467. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Knowledge-how: A unified approach. In J. Bengson & M.A. Moffett (Eds.), Knowing how: Essays on knowledge, mind, and action (pp.136–160). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
forthcoming). In search of mentons: Panpsychism, physicalism and the missing link. In G. Brüntrup & L. Jaskolla (Eds.) Panpsychism New York, NY Oxford University Press
Carruthers, P
(2000) Phenomenal consciousness: A naturalistic theory. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) Consciousness: Essays from a higher-order perspective. New York, NY: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chalmers, D.J
(1995) Facing up to the problem of consciousness. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 2(3), 200–219.Google Scholar
(1996) The conscious mind: In search of a fundamental theory. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2000) What is a neural correlate of consciousness? In T. Metzinger (Ed.), Neural correlates of consciousness: Empirical and conceptual questions (pp.17–39). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
(2004a) The representational character of experience. In B. Leiter (Ed.), The future for philosophy (pp.153–181). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2004b) Phenomenal concepts and the knowledge argument. In P. Ludlow, D. Stoljar, & Y. Nagasawa (Eds.), There’s something about Mary: Essays on phenomenal consciousness and Frank Jackson’s knowledge argument (pp.269–298). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
(2006) Phenomenal concepts and the explanatory gap. In T. Alter & S. Walter (Eds.), Phenomenal concepts and phenomenal knowledge: New essays on consciousness and physicalism (pp.167–194). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2009) The two-dimensional argument against materialism. In B.P. McLaughlin, A. Beckermann, & S. Walter (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of philosophy of mind (pp.313–335). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
forthcoming). The combination problem for panpsychism. In G. Brüntrup & L. Jaskolla (Eds.) Panpsychism New York, NY Oxford University Press
Conee, E
(1985) Physicalism and phenomenal properties. Philosophical Quarterly, 35(140), 296–302. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1994) Phenomenal knowledge. Australasian Journal of Philosophy, 72(2), 136–150. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hawthorne, J
(2002) Advice for physicalists. Philosophical Studies, 109(1), 17–52. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Horgan, T
(1984) Jackson on physical information and qualia. Philosophical Quarterly, 34(135), 147–152. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jackson, F
(1982) Epiphenomenal qualia. Philosophical Quarterly, 32(127), 127–136. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1986) What Mary didn’t know. Journal of Philosophy, 83(5), 291–295. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
James, W
(1890/1950) The principles of psychology (Vol. 2). New York, NY: Henry Holt and Company.Google Scholar
Levine, J
(1983) Materialism and qualia: The explanatory gap. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly, 64(4), 354–361.Google Scholar
Lewis, D
(Ed.) (1983) Postscript to “Mad pain and martian pain”. In Philosophical papers, Vol. 1 (pp.130–132). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(1988) What experience teaches. Proceedings of the Russellian Society, 13, 29–57.Google Scholar
Litt, A., Eliasmith, C., Kroon, F.W., Weinstein, S., & Thagarda, P
(2006) Is the brain a quantum computer? Cognitive Science, 30(3), 593–603. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Miller, S.M
(2007) On the correlation/constitution distinction problem (and other hard problems) in the scientific study of consciousness. Acta Neuropsychiatrica, 19(3), 159–176. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nemirow, L
(1980) [Review of the book Mortal questions, by Thomas Nagel]. Philosophical Review, 89(3), 473–477. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1990) Physicalism and the cognitive role of acquaintance. In W.G. Lycan (Ed.), Mind and cognition: A reader (pp.490–499). Oxford, UK: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Ryle, G
(1945–1946) Knowing how and knowing that: The presidential address. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society, 46, 1–16.Google Scholar
(1949) The concept of mind. New York, NY: Barnes and Noble, Inc.Google Scholar
Stalnaker, R
(2002) What is it like to be a zombie? In T.S. Gendler & J. Hawthorne (Eds.), Conceivability and possibility (pp.385–400). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Stanley, J., & Williamson, T
(2001) Knowing how. Journal of Philosophy, 98(8), 411–444. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stoljar, D
(2005) Physicalism and phenomenal concepts. Mind and Language, 20(5), 469–494. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Strawson, G
(2006) Realistic monism: Why physicalism entails panpsychism. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 13(10–11), 3–31.Google Scholar
Tye, M
(2000) Consciousness, color, and content. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar