The Future of the Cognitive Revolution
The basic idea of the particular way of understanding mental phenomena that has inspired the "cognitive revolution" is that, as a result of certain relatively recent intellectual and technological innovations, informed theorists now possess a more powerfully insightful comparison or model for mind than was available to any thinkers in the past. The model in question is that of software, or the list of rules for input, output, and internal transformations by which we determine and control the workings of a computing machine's hardware. Although this comparison and its many implications have dominated work in the philosophy, psychology, and neurobiology of mind since the end of the Second World War, it now shows increasing signs of losing its once virtually unquestioned preeminence. Thus we now face the question of whether it is possible to repair and save this model by means of relatively inessential "tinkering", or whether we must reconceive it fundamentally and replace it with something different. In this book, twenty-eight leading scholars from diverse fields of "cognitive science"-linguistics, psychology, neurophysiology, and philosophy- present their latest, carefully considered judgements about what they think will be the future course of this intellectual movement, that in many respects has been a watershed in our contemporary struggles to comprehend that which is crucially significant about human beings. Jerome Bruner, Noam Chomsky, Margaret Boden, Ulric Neisser, Rom Harre, Merlin Donald, among others, have all written chapters in a non-technical style that can be enjoyed and understood by an inter-disciplinary audience of psychologists, philosophers, anthropologists, linguists, and cognitive scientists alike.
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page 69 pont entre computationnel et humaniste
page 69 pont entre computationnel et humaniste
page 57 TOTE
Cognitive Science and the Study of Language
Connectionism A NonRuleFollowing Rival or Supplement to the Traditional Approach?
The Ecological Alternative Knowledge as Sensitivity to Objectively Existing Facts
Challenges to Cognitive Science The Cultural Approach
Cognitive Science and the Future of Psychology Challenges and Opportunities
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action activity acts analysis approach argue argument aspects basic behavior beliefs brain called Cambridge chapter Chomsky claim cognitive revolution cognitive science communication complex computational concept concerned connectionist consider construct course critics cultural described Development dynamical effect empirical environment example existence experience explain expression fact function given human idea important individual input Intelligence interesting internal interpretation involved kind knowledge language learning linguistic logical machine matter meaning mechanisms memory mental mind models natural notion object observation operations organism particular patterns performance person philosophical physical possible practice present Press principles problem processes properties proposed psychology question reason References relations representations result rules schemes scientific seems semantic sense sentences social structure suggested supposed symbolic task theory things thought tion understanding units University Press York
Página 250 - For my part, when I enter most intimately into what I call myself, I always stumble on some particular perception or other, of heat or cold, light or shade, love or hatred, pain or pleasure. I never can catch myself at any time without a perception, and never can observe anything but the perception.
Página 217 - This was our paradox: no course of action could be determined by a rule, because every course of action can be made out to accord with the rule. The answer was: if everything can be made out to accord with the rule, then it can also be made out to conflict with it.
Página 27 - It is inconceivable, that inanimate brute matter should, without the mediation of something else, which is not material, operate upon, and affect other matter without mutual contact; as it must do, if gravitation, in the sense of Epicurus, be essential and inherent in it.
Página 134 - Nevertheless I believe that at the end of the century the use of words and general educated opinion will have altered so much that one will be able to speak of machines thinking without expecting to be contradicted.
Página 325 - A picture held us captive. And we could not get outside it, for it lay in our language and language seemed to repeat it to us inexorably.
Página 43 - ... of what is outrageous, of what is similar to what else, what a rebuke, what forgiveness, of when an utterance is an assertion, when an appeal, when an explanation - all the whirl of organism Wittgenstein calls 'forms of life'. Human speech and activity, sanity and community, rest upon nothing more, but nothing less, than this. It is a vision as simple as it is difficult, and as difficult as it is (and because it is) terrifying.
Página 320 - But doesn't what you say come to this: that there is no pain, for example, without pain-behaviour?"— -It comes to this: only of a living human being and what resembles (behaves like) a living human being can one say: it has sensations; it sees; is blind; hears; is deaf; is conscious or unconscious.
Página 27 - That gravity should be innate, inherent, and essential to matter, so that one body may act upon another at a distance through a vacuum, without the mediation of anything else, by and through which their action and force may be conveyed from one to another, is to me so great an absurdity, that I believe no man, who has in philosophical matters a competent faculty of thinking, can ever fall into it.
Página 332 - The problems arising through a misinterpretation of our forms of language have the character of depth. They are deep disquietudes; their roots are as deep in us as the forms of our language and their significance is as great as the importance of our language.
Página 50 - The design of the following treatise is to investigate the fundamental laws of those operations of the mind by which reasoning is performed; to give expression to them in the symbolical language of a Calculus, and upon this foundation to establish the science of Logic...
Motivation, Emotion, and Cognition: Integrative Perspectives on Intellectual ...
David Yun Dai,Robert J. Sternberg
Sin vista previa disponible - 2004
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How History Made the Mind: The Cultural Origins of Objective Thinking
David Martel Johnson,Carus Publishing Staff
Vista previa limitada - 2003