Wednesday, July 1, 2009

John Bickle's Oxford Handbook of Philosophy and Neuroscience

I've just received my contributor's copy of The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy and Neuroscience, edited by John Bickle. This is a project that I'm pretty excited about and I'm happy to finally see it in print. Here's the TOC:

Table of Contents
Notes on the Contributors
Editor's Introduction , John Bickle, (University of Cincinnati)
Part I: Explanation, Reduction, and Methodology in Neuroscientific Practice
1. Molecules, systems, and behavior: Another view of memory consolidation , William Bechtel, (University of California, San Diego)
2. Biological clocks: Explaining with models of mechanisms , Sarah K. Robins and Carl F. Craver, (Washington University, St. Louis)
3. Methodology and reduction in the behavioral neurosciences: Object exploration as a case study , Anthony Chemero and Charles J. Heyser, (Franklin and Marshall College)
4. The Science of Research and the search for molecular mechanisms of cognition , Alcino J. Silva, (University of California, Los Angeles) and John Bickle, (University of Cincinnati)
Part II: Learning and Memory
5. The lower bounds of cognition: What do spinal cords reveal? , Colin Allen, (Indiana University, Bloomington), Jim Grau, (Texas A&M University), and Mary Meagher, (Texas A&M University)
6. Lessons for cognitive science from neurogenomics , Alex Rosenberg, (Duke University)
7. Neuroscience, learning, and the return to behaviorism, , Peter Machamer, (University of Pittsburgh)
Part III: Sensation and Perception
8. fMRI: A modern cerebrascope? The case of pain , Valerie Gray Hardcastle, (University of Cincinnati) and C. Matthew Stewart, (Johns Hopkins University)
9. The enactive field, the embedded Neuron , Mazviita Chirimuuta, (Monash University, Australia) and Ian Gold, (McGill University)
10. The role of neurobiology in differentiating the senses , Brian L. Keeley, (Pitzer College)
11. Enactivism's vision: Neurocognitive basis or neurocognitively baseless? , Charles Wallis and Wayne Wright, (California State University, Long Beach)
Part IV: Neurocomputation and Neuroanatomy
12. Space, time, and objects , Rick Grush, (University of California, San Diego)
13. Neurocomputational models: Theory, application, philosophical consequences , Chris Eliasmith, (University of Waterloo)
14. Neuroanatomy and cosmology , Christopher Cherniak, (University of Maryland)
Part V: Neuroscience of Motivation, Decision Making, and Neuroethics
15. The emerging theory of motivation , Anthony Landreth, (University of California, Los Angeles)
16. Inference to the best decision , Patricia Smith Churchland, (University of California, San Diego)
17. Emergentism at the crossroads of philosophy, neurotechnology, and the enhancement debate , Eric Racine, (Institut de recherches cliniques de Montréal) and Judy Illes, (University of British Columbia)
18. What's neu in neuroethics? , Adina Roskies, (Dartmouth College)
Part VI: Neurophilosophy and Psychiatry
19. Confabulations about people and their limbs, present or absent , William Hirstein, (Elmhurst College)
20. Delusional experience , Jennifer Mundale, (University of Central Florida) and Shaun Gallagher, (University of Central Florida and University of Hertfordshire)
21. The case for animal emotions: Modeling neuropsychiatric disorders , Kenneth Sufka, (University of Mississippi), Morgan Weldon, (University of Mississippi), and Colin Allen, (Indiana University, Bloomington)
Part VII: Neurophilosophy
22. Levels and individual variation: Implications for the multiple realization of psychological properties , Ken Aizawa, (Centenary College of Louisiana) and Carl Gillett, (Northern Illinois University)
23. Neuro-eudaimonics, or Buddhists lead neuroscientists to the seat of happiness; Owen Flanagan, (Duke University)
24. The neurophilosophy of subjectivity , Peter Mandik, (William Paterson University