Natural Theories of Mind: Evolution, Development and Simulation of Everyday Mindreading

Whiten,Andrew 1991 Blackwell Pub,384p.

last update:20180228


■Whiten,Andrew 1991 Natural Theories of Mind: Evolution, Development and Simulation of Everyday Mindreading,Blackwell Pub,384p. ISBN-10: 0631185526 ISBN-13: 978-0631185529 欠品 [amazon] [kinokuniya] ※ m


In our everyday social lives we routinely understand the behaviour of others by attributing mental states to them. This book draws together from a range of disciplines research into the origins and emergence of this fundamental and astounding ability - the use of a natural "theory of mind". In developmental psychology researchers have begun to trace the child's developing understanding of such concepts as others' desires, emotional states and intentions. Ethologists and comparative psychologists have asked how and why an ability to read the mind of another might emerge in the course of evolution. In computer science, the question is how to shape the emergence within computational systems of representations of the minds of others, be it to copy their expertise or to interact with users in a more "human" fashion. This volume brings together contributions from these three disciplines, with others from philosophy and anthropology, on the central topic of the emergence of theories of mind.


1. Fundamental Issues in the Multidisciplinary Study of Mindreading: Andrew Whiten and Josef Perner (University of St. Andrews and Sussex University)
2. From Desires to Beliefs: Acquisition of a Theory of Mind: Henry M. Wellman (University of Michigan)
3. Developing Understanding of Desire and Intention: Janet W. Astington and Alison Gopnik (The Ontario Institute for Studies in Education and University of California at Berkeley)
4. Understanding Others: Evidence from Naturalistic Studies of Children: Judy Dunn (The Pennsylvania State University)
5. The Theory of Mind Impairment in Autism: Evidence for a Modular Mechanism of Development?: Alan M. Leslie (MRC Cognitive Development Group)
6. From Agency to Intention: A Rule-based Computational Approach: Thomas R. Shultz (McGill University)
7. How to Read Minds in Behaviour: A Suggestion from a Philosopher: Jonathan Bennet (Syracuse University)
8. Planning and Plan Recognition from a Computational Point of View: Charles F. Schmidt and Stacy C. Marsella (State University of New Jersey Rutgers)
9. Computation and Mindreading in Primate Tactical Deception: Richard W. Byrne and Andrew Whiten (University of St. Andrews)
10. Playing with others' expectations: Teasing and Mucking About in the First Year of Infancy: Vasudevi Reddy (Southampton University)
11. Jokes and Lies: Childrens' Understanding of Intentional Falsehood: Susan R. Leekam (Sussex University)
12. Reading Minds or Reading Behaviour? Tests for a Theory of Mind in Monkeys: Dorothy L. Cheney and Robert M. Seyfarth (University of Pennsylvania)
13. Visual Behaviour as a Window for Reading the Mind of Others in Primates: Juan C. Gomez (Universidad Autonoma de Madrid)
14. Before Mindreading: Attention, Purposes and Deception in Birds: Carolyn A. Ristau
15. The Ontogeny and Phylogeny of Joint Visual Attention: George Butterworth (University of Stirling)
16. Precursors to a Theory of Mind: Understanding Attention in Others: Simon Baron-Cohen (Institute of Psychiatry, London)
17. Perceptual Origins and Conceptual Evidence for Theory of Mind in Apes and Children: David Premack and Verena Dasser (University of Pennsylvania)
18. The Emergence of Metarepresentation in Human Ontogeny and Primate Phylogeny: Andrew Whiten and Richard W. Bryne (University of St. Andrews)
19. The Work of the Imagination: Paul L. Harris (University of Oxford)
20. Narrativity: Mindreading and Making Societies: Michael Carrithers (University of Durham)
21. Evolution, Development and Simulation of Mindreading: Steps Towards an Interdisciplinary Enterprise: Andrew Whiten (University of St. Andrews).




*作成:焦 岩
UP: 20180228
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