Cambridge Catalogue  
  • Help
Home > Catalogue > The Cambridge Handbook of Consciousness
The Cambridge Handbook of Consciousness
Google Book Search

Search this book


  • 11 tables
  • Page extent: 998 pages
  • Size: 253 x 177 mm
  • Weight: 1.802 kg

Library of Congress

  • Dewey number: 153
  • Dewey version: 22
  • LC Classification: B808.9 .C36 2007
  • LC Subject headings:
    • Consciousness

Library of Congress Record


 (ISBN-13: 9780521857437)

The Cambridge Handbook of Consciousness is the first of its kind in the field, and its appearance marks a unique time in the history of intellectual inquiry on the topic. After decades during which consciousness was considered beyond the scope of legitimate scientific investigation, consciousness re-emerged as a popular focus of research towards the end of the last century, and it has remained so for nearly 20 years. There are now so many different lines of investigation on consciousness that the time has come when the field may finally benefit from a book that pulls them together and, by juxtaposing them, provides a comprehensive survey of this exciting field. An authoritative desk reference, which will also be suitable as an advanced textbook.

• Unique survey of an exciting field thus far considered beyond the scope of legitimate scientific investigation • Leading scholars address topics from a wide variety of perspectives • Pulls together and juxtaposes many different lines of investigations providing a comprehensive survey


Part I: 1. Introduction Philip David Zelazo, Morris Moscovitch and Evan Thompson; Part II. The Cognitive Science of Consciousness: 2. A brief history of the philosophical problem of consciousness William Seager; 3. Philosophical theories of consciousness: contemporary Western perspectives Uriah Kriegel; 4. Philosophical theories of consciousness: continental perspectives Evan Thompson and Dan Zahavi; 5. Philosophical theories of consciousness: Asian perspectives George Dreyfus and Evan Thompson; 6. Artificial intelligence and consciousness Drew McDermott; 7. Computational models of consciousness: a taxonomy and some examples Ron Sun and Stan Franklin; 8. Cognitive theories of consciousness Katherine McGovern and Bernard J. Baars; 9. Behavioral, neuroimaging, and neuropsychological approaches to implicit perception Dan Simons, Deborah E. Hannula, David E. Warren and Steven W. Day; 10. Three forms of consciousness in retrieving memories Henry L. Roediger III, Suparna Rajaram and Lisa Geraci; 11. Metacognition and consciousness Asher Koriat; 12. Consciousness and control of action Carlo Umilta; 13. Language and consciousness Wallace Chafe; 14. Narrative modes of consciousness and selfhood Keith Oatley; 15. The development of consciousness Philip David Zelazo, Helena H. Gao and Rebecca Todd; 16. States of consciousness: normal and abnormal variation J. Allan Hobson; 17. Consciousness in hypnosis John F. Kihlstrom; 18. Can we study subjective experiences objectively? First-person perspective approaches and impaired subjective states of awareness in schizophrenia? Jean-Marie Danion and Caroline Huron; 19. Meditation and the neuroscience of consciousness: an introduction Antoine Lutz, John D. Dunne and Richard J. Davidson; 20. Social psychological approaches to consciousness John Bargh; 21. The evolution of consciousness Michael C. Corballis; 22. The serpent's gift: evolutionary psychology and consciousness Jesse Bering and Dave Bjorklund; 23. Anthropology of consciousness C. Jason Throop and Charles Laughlin; 24. Motivation, decision making, and consciousness: from psychodynamics to subliminal priming and emotional constraint satisfaction Drew Westen, Joel Weinberger and Rebekah Bradley; Part III. The Neuroscience of Consciousness: 25. Hunting the ghost: toward a neuroscience of consciousness Petra Stoerig; 26. Neurodynamical approaches to consciousness Diego Cosmelli, Jean-Philippe Lachaux and Evan Thompson; 27. The thalamic intralaminar nuclei and the property of consciousness Joseph E. Bogen; 28. The cognitive neuroscience of memory and consciousness Scott D. Slotnick and Daniel L. Schachter; 29. The affective neuroscience of consciousness: higher order syntactic thoughts, dual routes to emotion and action, and consciousness Edmund Rolls; 30. Consciousness: situated and social Ralph Adolphs; 31. Quantum approaches to consciousness Henry Stapp.


Philip David Zelazo, Morris Moscovitch, Evan Thompson, William Seager, Uriah Kriegel, Dan Zahavi, George Dreyfus, Drew McDermott, Ron Sun, Stan Franklin, Katherine McGovern, Bernard J. Baars, Dan Simons, Deborah E. Hannula, David E. Warren, Steven W. Day, Henry L. Roediger III, Suparna Rajaram, Lisa Geraci, Asher Koriat, Carlo Umilta, Wallace Chafe, Keith Oatley, Helena H. Gao, Rebecca Todd, J. Allan Hobson, John F. Kihlstrom, Jean-Marie Danion, Caroline Huron, Antoine Lutz, John D. Dunne, Richard J. Davidson, John Bargh, Michael C. Corballis, Jesse Bering, Dave Bjorklund, C. Jason Throop, Charles D. Laughlin, Drew Westen, Joel Weinberger, Rebekah Bradley, Petra Stoerig, Diego Cosmelli, Jean-Philippe Lachaux, Joseph E. Bogen, Scott D. Slotnick, Daniel L. Schachter, Edmund Rolls, Ralph Adolphs, Henry Stapp

printer iconPrinter friendly version AddThis