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The implications of neural reuse for the future of both cognitive neuroscience and folk psychology

  • Michael Silberstein (a1)

Abstract

If neural reuse is true, then: (1) fully escaping phrenology will eventually require an even less brain-centric and mechanistic cognitive neuroscience that focuses on relations and interactions between brain, body, and environment at many different scales and levels across both space and time, and (2) although scientific psychology must be heavily revised, the autonomy and irreducibility of folk psychology are assured.

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References

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Anderson, M. L. (2014) After phrenology: Neural reuse and the interactive brain. MIT Press.
Bateson, P. & Gluckman, P. (2011) Plasticity, robustness, development and evolution. Cambridge University Press.
McGhee, G. (2011) Convergent evolution: Limited forms most beautiful. MIT Press.
Silberstein, M. & Chemero, A. (2011) Dynamics, agency and intentional action. In: Humana Mente: Journal of Philosophical Studies. Special Issue on Agency: From Embodied Cognition to Free Will. Issue 15, ed. Manetti, D. & Caiani, S. Z., pp. 120. Edizioni ETS.
Silberstein, M. & Chemero, A. (2012) Complexity and extended phenomenological-cognitive systems. In: Topics in Cognitive Science: Special Issue on the Role of Complex Systems in Cognitive Science, vol. 4, issue 1 , ed. Orden, G. Van & Stephen, D., pp. 3550. Wiley.
Silberstein, M. & Chemero, A. (2013) Constraints on localization and decomposition as explanatory strategies in the biological sciences. Philosophy of Science 80(5):958–70.
Sporns, O. (2011) Networks of the brain. MIT Press.

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