Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences

, Volume 11, Issue 3, pp 415–421 | Cite as

Louise Barrett, beyond the brain: how body and environment shape animal and human minds

Princeton University Press, 2011. 304 pp., ISBN: 9781400838349, $29.95
Book Review

References

  1. Barton, R. A. (2006). Primate brain evolution: integrating comparative, neuropsychological and ethological data. Evolutionary Anthropology, 15, 224–236.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Blessing, W. (1997). The lower brainstem and bodily homeostasis. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  3. Brothers, L., Ring, B., & Kling, A. (1992). Response in neurons in the macaque amygdala to complex social stimuli. Behavioral Brain Research, 41, 199–213.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Byrne, R. W., & Bates, L. (2006). Why are animals cognitive? Current Biology, 16, R445–R448.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Clark, A. (1997). Being there: putting brain, body, and world together again. Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  6. Clark, A. (2008). Supersizing the mind: embodiment, action and cognitive extension. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  7. Cosmides, L., & Tooby, J. (1992). The adapted mind: evolutionary psychology and the generation of culture. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  8. Datson, L., & Mitman, G. (2005). Thinking with animals: new perspectives on anthropomorphism. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  9. Fodor, J. A. (1975). The language of thought. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
  10. Fodor, J. A. (2008). LOT2: the language of thought revisited. USA: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  11. Gaukroger, S., Schuster, J., Sutton, J. (2000). Descartes’ Natural Philosophy. Routledge.Google Scholar
  12. Gauthier, I., Skudlaski, P., Gore, J. C., & Anderson, A. W. (2000). Expertise for cars and birds recruits brain areas involved in face recognition. Nature Neuroscience, 3, 191–197.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Gibson, J. J. (1979). The ecological approach to visual perception. Boston: Houghton Mifflin.Google Scholar
  14. Grey Walter, W. (1951). A machine that learns. Scientific American, 185, 60–63.Google Scholar
  15. Grey Walter, W. (1953). The living brain. New York: W.W. Norton.Google Scholar
  16. Guthrie, S. E. (1997). Anthropomorphism: a definition and a theory. In R. W. Mitchell, N. S. Thompson, & H. L. Miles (Eds.), Anthropomorphism, anecdotes, and animals (pp. 50–58). Albany: State University New York Press.Google Scholar
  17. Heidegger, M. (1962). Being and Time. London: SCM.Google Scholar
  18. Holland, O. (2003). The first biologically inspired robot. Robotica, 21, 351–363.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Horowitz, A. (2007). Anthropomorphism. In M. Bekoff (Ed.), Encyclopedia of human-animal relationships (pp. 60–66). Westport: Greenwood Publishing Group.Google Scholar
  20. Iriki, A., Tanaka, M., & Iwamura, Y. (1996). Coding of modified body schema during tool use by macaque postcentral neurones. NeuroReport, 7, 2325–2330.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Kanwisher, N., McDermott, J., & Chun, M. (1997). The fusiform face area: a module in human extrastriate cortex specialised for the perception of faces. Journal of Neuroscience, 17, 4302–4311.Google Scholar
  22. Kiverstein, J., & Farina, M. (2011). Integration and the extended mind thesis (Provisional Title) (in press).Google Scholar
  23. MacLean, P. D. (1949). Psychosomatic disease and the ‘visceral brain’: recent developments bearing on the Papez theory of emotion. Psychosomatic Medicine, 11, 338–353.Google Scholar
  24. Maravita, A., & Iriki, A. (2004). Tools for the body (schema). Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 8, 79–86.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Marr, D. C. (1982). Vision: a computational investigation into the human representation and processing of visual information. New York: Freeman.Google Scholar
  26. Menary, R. (2007). Cognitive integration: mind and cognition unbounded. New York: Palgrave Macmillian.Google Scholar
  27. Merleau-Ponty, M. (1962). Phenomenology of perception. New York: Humanities Press.Google Scholar
  28. Myers, B. (10 June 2008). “Why we are all animal lovers”. The Guardian. Retrieved 6 May 2010.Google Scholar
  29. Patten, F. (2006). Furry! The world's best anthropomorphic fiction. ibooks. pp. 427–436.Google Scholar
  30. Perrett, D. I. (1999). A cellular basis for reading minds from faces and actions. In M. Hauser & M. Konishi (Eds.), Behavioral and neural mechanisms of communication (pp. 159–185). Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  31. Pinker, S. (2003). How the mind works. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
  32. Poggio, T. (1981). Marr’s computational approach to vision. Trends in Neurosciences, 10, 258–262.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Ross, P. (2007). Extraordinary animals: an encyclopedia of curious and unusual animals. Westport: Greenwood Publishing Group.Google Scholar
  34. Rowlands, M. (1999). The body in mind: understanding cognitive processes. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Rowlands, M. (2006). Against methodological solipsism: the ecological approach. Philosophical Psychology, 8(1), 5–20.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Rowlands, M. (2010). The new science of the mind: from extended mind to embodied phenomenology. Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  37. Rupert, R. (2009). Cognitive systems and the extended mind. Oxford: Oxford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Shapiro, L. (2010). James Bond and the barking dog: evolution and extended cognition. Philosophy of Science, 77, 400–418.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Sutton, J. (1998). Philosophy and memory traces: Descartes to connectionism. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  40. Sutton, J. (2010). Exograms and interdisciplinarity: history, the extended mind, and the civilizing process. In R. Menary (Ed.), The extended mind. (pp. 189–225). Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  41. Thelen, E., & Smith, L. (1994). A dynamic systems approach to the development of cognition and action. Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  42. Van Gelder, T. (1995). What might cognition be, if not computation? Journal of Philosophy, 92, 435–381.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Von Uexküll, J. (1957). A stroll through the worlds of animals and men. In C. H. Shiller & K. S. Lashley (Eds.), Instinctive behavior: the development of a modern concept (pp. 5–82). Madison: International Universities Press. Original work published in 1934.Google Scholar
  44. Wheeler, M. (2005). Reconstructing the cognitive world: the next step. Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  45. Wilcox, S., & Jackson, R. (2002). Jumping spider tricksters. In M. Bekoff, C. Allen, & G. M. Burghardt (Eds.), The cognitive animal: empirical and theoretical perspectives on animal cognition (pp. 27–34). Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2011

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.ARC Centre of Excellence in Cognition and its Disorders (CCD), Institute of Human Cognition and Brain Science (IHCBS)Macquarie UniversitySydneyAustralia

Personalised recommendations