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Vision and Mind: Selected Readings in the Philosophy of Perception (Bradford Books) Paperback – 26 Nov 2002


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Review

"This is a wonderfully interdisciplinary volume that addresses deep theoretical and philosophical questions about the nature of vision and visual experience. The diverse papers raise core issues not only about visual perception but as well about the nature of cognition and mind. Concerns about the objects, content, and ontology of vision and visual experience provide a lens for viewing those concerns about the mind in general. This volume will provide a valuable resource for researchers or students wishing to explore the nature of mind through the vehicle of visual perception."--Robert van Gulick, Professor of Philosophy and Director, Cognitive Science Program, Syracuse UniversityPlease note: Endorser gives permission to excerpt from quote. "Timely, well-balanced between history and contemporary philosophical work, and with a good dose of relevant science, this anthology shows how philosophical and scientific thinking can - and indeed must - be intermixed for a fuller understanding of the nature of visual perception. A superb collection."--Guven Guzeldere, Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Psychological & BrainSciences, Duke UniversityPlease note: There should be umlauts over the u's in the author's first and last names. Thanks.

About the Author

Alva Noe is Associate Professor of Philosophy at University of California, Berkeley. He is the editor of Vision and Mind (MIT Press, 2002).

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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9b92c930) out of 5 stars 1 review
0 of 21 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9a015e58) out of 5 stars Rather boring... 9 Oct. 2012
By energizerbunny - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I'm afraid I lack appreciation for this product (whether it truly deserves it or not). I fear I would thus be biased in rating it anything under 3 stars. However... it truly is a boring and not very enriching read. I had to purchase it for a class and have certainly had to force myself to read through a number of the selections already. Furthermore, [and I'm sure some philosophers would disagree with me here, but as for me...] The topic matter and arguments both lack real, practical applications and use (unnecessarily so) overly-technical terms and such, all of which make reading this incredibly tiresome and difficult.
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