Excerpt: The purpose of the current chapter is to explore what is implied when cognitive scientists describe cognition as embodied, embedded, or situated (Chemero, 2009; Clancey, 1997; Clark, 1997, 1999, 2003; Dawson et al., 2010; Dourish, 2001; Shapiro, 2011; Varela, Thompson, and Rosch, 1991). This will be accomplished by contrasting these ideas with some traditional foundations of standard cognitive science (Dawson, 1998). In so doing, issues related to Shapiro’s (2011) three themes of conceptualization, replacement, and constitution are developed.
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