Volume 11 (2005)


Book Reviews

Review of Zenon Pylyshyn’s Seeing and Visualizing: It’s Not What You Think
Catharine Abell
Review of Adam Zeman’s Consciousness: A User’s Guide
Carol Slater
Review of Cacioppo & Berntson (Eds) Essays in Social Neuroscience  
Cordelia Fine
Review of Jose Luis Bermudez: Thinking Without Words
Pessi Lyyra
A Review of Jeffrey Gray’s Consciousness: Creeping up on the Hard Problem
Stephen Biggs
Review of P. O. Haikonen, The Cognitive Approach to Conscious Machines  
Mitch Parsell
Review of P. Ludlow, Y. Nagasawa & D. Stoljar (eds.), There’s Something about Mary: Essays on Phenomenal Consciousness and Frank Jackson’s Knowledge Argument
Torin Alter
Susan Blackmore: Consciousness: An Introduction
William Seager
The “One-Experience” Account of Phenomenal Unity: A Review of Michael Tye’s “Consciousness and Persons “
Bernard W. Kobes
Review of Murray Clarke’s, Reconstructing Reason and Representation
Derek Browne
Consciousness Made Manifest? Review of Science and the Riddle of Consciousness by Jeffrey Foss
Andrew Bailey
A Review of Rocco J. Gennaro (ed.), Higher-Order Theories of Consciousness: An Anthology
Michael Bruno
A Review of Brie Gertler (ed.), Privileged Access: Philosophical Accounts of Self-Knowledge  
Philippe Vellozzo
A Review of D. Zahavi, T. Grunbaum & J. Parnas (eds.), The Structure and Development of Self-Consciousness
Mathilde Byskov Jakobsen
A Review of Colin McGinn’s Mindsight
Casey Woodling



Difference Tone Training
Eric Schwitzgebel
Precis: Being No One
Thomas Metzinger
Being Someone
Dan Zahavi
Consciousness Constrained: A Commentary on Being No One
Josh Weisberg
Finally Some One: Reflections on Thomas Metzinger’s “Being No One”
Allan Hobson
Metzinger’s Matrix: Living the Virtual Life with a Real Body
Shaun Gallagher
The Problem of Explaining Phenomenal Selfhood: A Comment on Thomas Metzinger’s Self-Model Theory of Subjectivity
Kenneth Einar Himma
Transparently Oneself
Dorothee Legrand
What a Self Could Be
Marcello Ghin
What is Transparency?
Pierre Livet
Cortical Feedback and the Ineffability of Colors
Mark F. Sharlow