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Title Philosophy and psychology of time / Bruno Molder, Valtteri Arstila, Peter hrstrm, editors.
Imprint Cham : Springer, [2016]

LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
 OHIOLINK SPRINGER EBOOKS    ONLINE  
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Series Studies in brain and mind ; 9
Studies in brain and mind ; http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/n2003127614 9.
Subject Time.
Alt Name Mölder, Bruno, 1975-
Arstila, Valtteri, 1974-
hrstrm, Peter,
LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
 OHIOLINK SPRINGER EBOOKS    ONLINE  
View online
Series Studies in brain and mind ; 9
Studies in brain and mind ; http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/n2003127614 9.
Subject Time.
Alt Name Mölder, Bruno, 1975-
Arstila, Valtteri, 1974-
hrstrm, Peter,
Description 1 online resource.
polychrome rdacc http://rdaregistry.info/termList/RDAColourContent/1003
Bibliography Note Includes bibliographical references and index.
Summary This book is an edited collection of papers from international experts in philosophy and psychology concerned with time. The collection aims to bridge the gap between these disciplines by focussing on five key themes and providing philosophical and psychological perspectives on each theme. The first theme is the concept of time. The discussion ranges from the folk concept of time to the notion of time in logic, philosophy and psychology. The second theme concerns the notion of present in the philosophy of mind, metaphysics, and psychology. The third theme relates to continuity and flow of time in mind. One of the key questions in this section is how the apparent temporal continuity of conscious experience relates to the possibly discrete character of underlying neural processes. The fourth theme is the timing of experiences, with a focus on the perception of simultaneity and illusions of temporal order. Such effects are treated as test cases for hypotheses about the relationship between the subjective temporal order of experience and the objective order of neural events. The fifth and the final theme of the volume is time and intersubjectivity. This section examines the role of time in interpersonal coordination and in the development of social skills. The collection will appeal to both psychologists and philosophers, but also to researchers from other disciplines who seek an accessible overview of the research on time in psychology and philosophy.
Contents Chapter 1: Introduction: Time in Philosophy and Psychology; Part I : The Concept of Time in Philosophy and Psychology; Chapter 2: The Concept of Time: A Philosophical and Logical Perspective; 2.1 Prior on Time and Reality; 2.2 McTaggart and Prior on Temporal Discourse; 2.3 Frazer's Ideas on Time and Reality; 2.4 Is Time Mind-Dependent?; 2.5 Treating Time in Terms of a Tense-Logic; 2.6 The Idea of Branching Time; 2.7 Prior's Rejection of the Ockhamistic View of Time; 2.8 Belnap's Open Future; 2.9 The Idea of "The Thin Red Line" in the Theory of Time; 2.10 Is Time Connected?
2.11 ConclusionReferences; Chapter 3: Our Concept of Time; 3.1 Introduction; 3.2 A Folk Concept; 3.2.1 Motivation; 3.2.2 Resistance to Error; 3.3 Our Concept of Time; 3.3.1 A-Theoretic and B-Theoretic Analyses; 3.3.2 Conditional Analyses of Our Concept of Time; 3.3.3 Time Is a Functional Concept; 3.4 Conclusion; References; Chapter 4: Psychological Time; 4.1 Introduction; 4.2 Psychological Time; 4.3 Psychological Time and Objective Time ("T"); 4.4 Psychological Time as a Feeling; 4.5 Dimensions of Psychological Time and Its Origin; 4.6 Prospective and Retrospective Timing.
4.7 Attending to Time4.8 Meaning, Temporal Relevance and Daily Temporal Experiences; 4.9 Temporal Illusions; 4.10 The Functions of Psychological Time; 4.11 Conclusions; References; Part II : Presence; Chapter 5: Relative and Absolute Temporal Presence; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Present Change and the Specious Present; 5.2.1 The Specious Present; 5.2.2 Problems of the Specious Present; 5.2.3 Brief Comment on Psychological and Physical Time; 5.3 Absolute/Relative Presence and Extension; 5.3.1 Absolute/Relative; 5.3.1.1 Relativity Is to an Index.
5.3.1.2 Relativity Can Be Universal Without Being Absolute5.3.1.3 Relativity Is Neither Unreality nor Subjectivity; 5.3.1.4 Some Relative Properties May Be Practically and Commonly Treated as if They Are Absolute; 5.3.2 Presence; 5.3.3 Absolute and Relative Presence; 5.3.4 Extended Presence; 5.4 Temporal Presence in A-Theory and B-Theory; 5.4.1 Two Theories of Time; 5.4.1.1 A-Theory; 5.4.1.2 B-Theory; 5.4.2 Theories of Time and Temporal Presence; 5.4.2.1 A-Theory; 5.4.2.2 Presentism; 5.4.2.3 B-Theory; 5.4.3 Temporal Presence and Duration; 5.4.3.1 Relative Presence and Duration.
5.4.3.2 Absolute Presence and Present Duration5.5 Temporal Presence and Perceptually Experienced Change; 5.5.1 Relative Temporal Presence and Perceptually Experienced Change; 5.5.2 Absolute Temporal Presence and the "Specious Present"; 5.6 Durational Presentism; 5.6.1 Non-A-Theory Presentism; 5.7 Conclusion; References; Chapter 6: The Duration of Presence; 6.1 The Dual Aspect of Time Consciousness; 6.2 Discontinuous Processes in Perception; 6.3 The Experience of the Living Self: Mental Presence; 6.4 The Present Now: An Experienced Moment.
Note Online resource; title from PDF title page (EBSCO, viewed November 12, 2015).
ISBN 9783319221953 (electronic bk.)
3319221957 (electronic bk.)
9783319221946
3319221949
ISBN/ISSN 10.1007/978-3-319-22195-3
OCLC # 928384736
Additional Format Print version: Philosophy and psychology of time. Cham : Springer, [2016] 3319221949 9783319221946 (OCoLC)913556974


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