Key word "the hard problem."

Publications Found: 29 · Show All Abstracts

Lloyd D. (2016) Not-Quite-So Radical Enactivism. Constructivist Foundations 11(2): 361–363. Fulltext at https://cepa.info/2583
Lukitsch O. & Schreiber C. (2016) Down the “Preferred Path”: Dispositional Flexibility Constitutes Phenomenal Character. Constructivist Foundations 11(2): 367–368. Fulltext at https://cepa.info/2586
Miyahara K. (2016) Missing Out On the Radicalism of Neurophenomenology? Constructivist Foundations 11(2): 368–370. Fulltext at https://cepa.info/2587
Petitmengin C. (2017) Enaction as a Lived Experience: Towards a Radical Neurophenomenology. Constructivist Foundations 12(2): 139–147. Fulltext at https://cepa.info/4063
Rupert R. D. (2015) Embodiment, consciousness, and neurophenomenology: Embodied cognitive science puts the (first) person in its place. Journal of Consciousness Studies 22(3–4): 148–180. Fulltext at https://cepa.info/5657
Stewart J. (2017) What Is It Like to Be Conscious? Towards Solving the Hard Problem. Constructivist Foundations 12(2): 155–156. Fulltext at https://cepa.info/4067
Strle T. (2013) Why should we study experience more systematically: Neurophenomenology and modern cognitive science. Interdisciplinary Description of Complex Systems 11(4): 376–390. Fulltext at https://cepa.info/1067
Valenzuela-Moguillansky C., Vásquez-Rosati A. & Riegler A. (2017) Building a Science of Experience: Neurophenomenology and Related Disciplines. Constructivist Foundations 12(2): 131–138. Fulltext at https://cepa.info/4062
Vörös S. (2017) Enacting Enaction: Conceptual Nest or Existential Mutation? Constructivist Foundations 12(2): 148–150. Fulltext at https://cepa.info/4064
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