|Item type||Location||Call number||Copy||Status||Date due|
|Books||Dip. Filosofia||YA 467 (Browse shelf)||Copy 001||Available|
1. Introduction ; I: SELF-KNOWLEDGE ; 2. Individualism and Self-Knowledge ; 3. Our Entitlement to Self-Knowledge ; 4. Memory and Self-Knowledge ; 5. A Century of Deflation and a Moment of Self-Knowledge ; 6. Mental Agency in Authoritative Self-Knowledge: Reply to Kobes ; 7. Self and Self-Understanding: the Dewey Lectures - Some Origins of Self ; 8. Self and Self-Understanding: the Dewey Lectures - Self and Constitutive Norms ; 9. Self and Self-Understanding: the Dewey Lectures - Self-Understanding ; II: INTERLOCUTION ; 10. Content Preservation ; 11. Postscript: 'Content Preservation' ; 12. Interlocution, Perception, and Memory ; 13. Computer Proof, Apriori Knowledge, and Other Minds ; 14. Comprehension and Interpretation ; 15. A Warrant for Belief in Other Minds ; III: REASONING AND THE INDIVIDUALITY OF PERSONS ; 16. Reason and the First Person ; 17. Memory and Persons ; 18. De Se Preservation and Personal Identity: Reply to Shoemaker ; 19. Modest Dualism ; 20. Epistemic Warrant: Humans and Computers ; IV: REFLECTION ; 21. Reasoning about Reasoning ; 22. Thought Experiments and Semantic Competence: Reply to Benejam ; 23. Concepts, Conceptions, Reflective Understanding: Reply to Peacocke ; 24. Reflection ; 25. Living Wages of Sinn ; Bibliography ; Index.
Cognition Through Understanding presents a selection of Tyler Burge's essays that use epistemology to illumine powers of mind. The essays focus on epistemic warrants that differ from those warrants commonly discussed in epistemology-those for ordinary empirical beliefs and for logical and mathematical beliefs. The essays center on four types of cognition warranted through understanding-self-knowledge, interlocution, reasoning, and reflection. Burge argues that by reflecting on warrants for these types of cognition, one better understands cognitive powers that are distinctive of persons, and (on earth) of human beings. The collection presents three previously unpublished independent essays, in addition to substantial, retrospective commentary. The retrospective commentary invites the reader to make connections that were not fully in mind when the essays were written. -- Review: a superb package, stacked to the chimney with subtle and challenging ideas and arguments ... essential reading for anyone with an interest in the current state of analytic philosophy. Endre Begby, Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews