Connectionism and the Philosophy of Mind
This series will include monographs and collections of studies devoted to the investigation and exploration of knowledge, information and data processing systems of all kinds, no matter whether human, (other) animal, or machine. Its scope is intended to span the full range of interests from classical problems in the philosophy of mind and philosophical psychology through issues in cognitive psychology and sociobiology (concerning the mental capabilities of other species) to ideas related to artificial intelligence and to computer science. While primary emphasis will be placed upon theoretical, conceptual and epistemological aspects of these problems and domains, empirical, experimental and methodological studies will also appear from time to time. One of the most, if not the most, exciting developments within cognitive science has been the emergence of connectionism as an alternative to the computational conception of the mind that tends to dominate the discipline. In this volume, John Tienson and Terence Horgan have brought together a fine collection of stimulating studies on connectionism and its significance. As the Introduction explains, the most pressing questions concern whether or not connectionism can provide a new conception of the nature of mentality. By focusing on the similarities and differences between connectionism and other approaches to cognitive science, the chapters of this book supply valuable resources that advance our understanding of these difficult issues. J.H.F.
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CONNECTIONISM VS CLASSICAL
JAY G RUECKL Connectionism and the Notion of Levels
GARY HATFIELD Representation and RuleInstantiation in
GEORGE GRAHAM Connectionism in Pavlovian Harness
J CHRISTOPHER MALONEY Connectionism and Conditioning
ANDY CLARKSystematicity Structured Representations and
GEORGES REY An Explanatory Budget for Connectionism and
PAUL SMOLENSKY The Constituent Structure of Connectionist
MICHAEL TYE Representation in Pictorialism and
JERRY FODOR AND BRIAN P MCLAUGHLIN Connectionism
MICHAEL G DYER Connectionism versus Symbolism
E BRADSHAW Connectionism and the Specter of
GERALD W GLASER Is Perception Cognitively Mediated?
TERENCE HORGAN AND JOHN TIENSON Settling into a New
DAVID KIRSH Putting a Price on Cognition
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activity vectors algorithm analysis animal approach argue argument behavior binding brain C-representation Cambridge causal role characterized classical conditioning Classical constituents Cognitive Architecture cognitive processes cognitive science cognitive system complex compositionality computational computationalism computationalist concepts conditioned stimulus connection weights connectionism connectionist models connectionist networks Connectionist representations connectionist systems constituent structure context cup with coffee described direct realism distinction distributed representations eliminitivist example explain FGREP Fodor and Pylyshyn function Hinton hypothesis identity hypothesis implementation inference input instantiated internal involves language of thought machine manipulation McClelland memory mental representations microfeatures mind neural nodes notion object operations output paradigm Parallel Distributed Processing pattern of activation PDP models perception Philosophy philosophy of mind position problem properties psychology RCON reason relations represent representationalism Rescorla rule-based Rumelhart script semantic Smolensky Smolensky's suppose symbol processing systematicity tensor product tensor product representation theory Tienson tokens unconditioned units variables