Perception

Paperback | February 15, 1996

EditorKathleen Akins

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Vancouver Studies in Cognitive Science is an interdisciplinary series bringing together topics of interest to psychologists, philosophers, cognitive scientists, and linguists. Each volume is based on conferences organized at Simon Fraser University, with chapters added from nonparticipants toensure balanced and adequate coverage from the topic under study. The fifth volume examines the role of perception in cognitive psychology in light of recent events. Despite the wide scope of the intended topic, however, papers presented at the conference and solicited for this text all focus onfundamental questions about the nature of visual perception, specifically concerning the form and content of visual representations.

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Vancouver Studies in Cognitive Science is an interdisciplinary series bringing together topics of interest to psychologists, philosophers, cognitive scientists, and linguists. Each volume is based on conferences organized at Simon Fraser University, with chapters added from nonparticipants toensure balanced and adequate coverage from ...

Kathleen Akins is at Simon Fraser University.

other books by Kathleen Akins

Cognition and the Brain: The Philosophy and Neuroscience Movement
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Format:PaperbackDimensions:352 pages, 9.02 × 5.98 × 0.79 inPublished:February 15, 1996Publisher:Oxford University Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0195084624

ISBN - 13:9780195084627

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Table of Contents

1. Kathleen A. Akins: Introduction2. Kirk Ludwig: Explaining Why Things Look the Way They Do3. Paul M. Churchland: A Feedforward Network for Fast Stereo Vision4. John Grimes: On the Failure to Detect Changes in Scenes Across Seccades5. Dana Ballard: On the Function of Visual Representation6. P.S. Churchland and V.S.Ramachandran: Filling In: Why Dennett is Wrong7. Daniel C. Dennett: Seeing is Believing--Or Is It?8. Kathleen A. Akins and Steven Winger: Ships in the Night: Churchland and Ramachandran on Dennett's Theory of Consciousness9. Brian P. McLaughlin: Lewis on What Distinguishes Perception from Hallucination10. Frances Egan: Intentionality and the Theory of Vision11. Sarah Patterson: Success-Orientation and Individualism in Marr's Theory of Vision12. John Haugeland: Objective Perception13. John M. Henderson: Visual Attention and the Attention-Action Interface14. C. Randy Gallistel: The Perception of Time