LEADER 00000cam  2200637Mi 4500 
001    965612928 
003    OCoLC 
005    20200921045746.7 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr ||||||||||| 
008    161122s2016    enk     o     000 0 eng d 
020    9781315530154 
020    1315530155 
020    9781315530161 
020    1315530163 
020    9781315530147 
020    1315530147 
020    9781315530178 
020    1315530171 
035    (OCoLC)965612928 
035    Taylor & Francis All eBooks 
037    9781315530154|bIngram Content Group 
040    NLE|beng|erda|epn|cNLE|dOCLCO|dOCLCQ|dOCLCF|dUAB|dU3W
       |dOCLCQ|dTYFRS|dEBLCP|dUKAHL|dOCLCQ|dUKMGB|dOCLCQ|dZCU 
049    txum 
050  4 BD418.3|bT447 2016eb 
082 04 128.2|223eb 
245 04 The Routledge handbook of philosophy of the social mind /
       |cedited by Julian Kiverstein. 
246 30 Handbook of philosophy of the social mind 
246 30 Philosophy of the social mind 
264  1 London :|bRoutledge,|c2016. 
300    1 online resource 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
490 0  Routledge handbooks in philosophy 
505 00 |tChapter Introduction: sociality and the human mind /
       |rJulian Kiverstein --|tpart Part I The evolution of the 
       social mind --|tchapter 1 The (r)evolution of primate 
       cognition: does the social intelligence hypothesis lead us
       around in anthropocentric circles? /|rLouise Barrett --
       |tchapter 2 Pedagogy and social learning in human 
       development /|rRichard Moore --|tchapter 3 Cultural 
       evolution and the mind Adrian Boutel and Tim Lewens --
       |tchapter 4 Embodying culture: integrated cognitive 
       systems and cultural evolution /|rRichard Menary --
       |tchapter 5 The evolution of tribalism /|rEdouard Machery 
       --|tchapter 6 Personhood and humanhood: an evolutionary 
       scenario /|rJohn Barresi --|tpart Part II Developmental 
       and comparative perspectives --|tchapter 7 Pluralistic 
       folk psychology in humans and other apes /|rKristin 
       Andrews --|tchapter 8 The development of individual and 
       shared intentionality /|rHannes Rakoczy --|tchapter 9 
       False-belief understanding in the first years of life /
       |rRose M. Scott --|tchapter 10 Cross-cultural 
       considerations in social cognition /|rJane Suilin Lavelle 
       --|tchapter 11 The social formation of human minds /
       |rJeremy I.M. Carpendale --|tchapter 12 Pluralism, 
       interaction, and the ontogeny of social cognition /|rAnika
       Fiebich --|tchapter 13 Sharing and fairness in development
       /|rPhilippe Rochat --|tpart Part III Mechanisms of the 
       moral mind --|tchapter 14 Doing the right thing for the 
       wrong reason: reputation and moral behavior /|rJan M. 
       Engelmann --|tchapter 15 Is non-consequentialism a feature
       or a bug? /|rFiery Cushman --|tchapter 16 Emotional 
       processing in individual and social recalibration /|rBryce
       Huebner --|tchapter 17 Implicit attitudes, social learning,
       and moral credibility /|rMichael Brownstein --|tchapter 18
       Social motivation in computational neuroscience: (or, if 
       brains are prediction machines, then the Humean theory of 
       motivation is false) /|rMatteo Colombo --|tpart Part IV 
       Naturalistic approaches to shared and collective 
       intentionality --|tchapter 19 Joint distal intentions: who
       shares what? /|rAngelica Kaufmann --|tchapter 20 Joint 
       action: a minimalist approach /|rStephen Butterfill --
       |tchapter 21 Commitment in joint action /|rJohn Michael --
       |tchapter 22 The first-person plural perspective /|rMattia
       Gallotti --|tchapter 23 Team reasoning: theory and 
       evidence /|rJurgis Karpus --|tchapter 24 Virtual 
       bargaining: building the foundations for a theory of 
       social interaction /|rNick Chater --|tchapter 25 Social 
       roles and reification /|rRon Mallon --|tpart Part V Social
       forms of selfhood and mindedness --|tchapter 26 Diachronic
       identity and the moral self /|rJesse J. Prinz --|tchapter 
       27 The embedded and extended character hypotheses /|rMark 
       Alfano --|tchapter 28 Mindshaping and self-interpretation 
       /|rTadeusz W. Zawidzki --|tchapter 29 Vicarious 
       experiences: perception, mirroring or imagination? /
       |rPierre Jacob and Frédérique de Vignemont --|tchapter 30 
       Phenomenology of the we: Stein, Walther, Gurwitsch /|rDan 
       Zahavi --|tchapter 31 Social approaches to intentionality 
       /|rGlenda Satne --|tchapter 32 Normativity /|rJoseph 
       Rouse. 
506    Available only to authorized UTEP users. 
520 3  The idea that humans are by nature social and political 
       animals can be traced back to Aristotle. More recently, it
       has also generated great interest and controversy in 
       related disciplines such as anthropology, biology, 
       psychology, neuroscience and even economics. What is it 
       about humans that enabled them to construct a social 
       reality of unrivalled complexity? Is there something 
       distinctive about the human mind that explains how social 
       lives are organised around conventions, norms, and 
       institutions? 
588 0  CIP data; item not viewed. 
650  0 Philosophy of mind. 
650  0 Evolutionary psychology|xPhilosophy. 
650  0 Sociobiology|xPhilosophy. 
650  0 Social psychology|xPhilosophy. 
655  0 Electronic books. 
700 1  Kiverstein, Julian,|eeditor. 
776 08 |iPrint version :|z9781138827691 
856 40 |uhttp://0-www.taylorfrancis.com.lib.utep.edu/books/
       9781315530178|zTo access this resource 
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