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Our awareness of time and temporal properties is a constant feature of conscious life. Subjective temporality structures and guides every aspect of behavior and cognition, distinguishing memory, perception, and anticipation. This milestone volume brings together research on temporality from leading scholars in philosophy, psychology, and neuroscience, defining a new field of interdisciplinary research. The book's thirty chapters include selections from classic texts by William James and Edmund Husserl and new essays setting them in historical context; contemporary philosophical accounts of lived time; and current empirical studies of psychological time. These last chapters, the larger part of the book, cover such topics as the basic psychophysics of psychological time, its neural foundations, its interaction with the body, and its distortion in illness and altered states of consciousness. <B>Contributors</B>Melissa J. Allman, Holly Andersen, Valtteri Arstila, Yan Bao, Dean V. Buonomano, Niko A. Busch, Barry Dainton, Sylvie Droit-Volet, Christine M. Falter, Thomas Fraps, Shaun Gallagher, Alex O. Holcombe, Edmund Husserl, William James, Piotr Jaskowski, Jeremie Jozefowiez, Ryota Kanai, Allison N. Kurti, Dan Lloyd, Armando Machado, Matthew S. Matell, Warren H. Meck, James Mensch, Bruno Mölder, Catharine Montgomery, Konstantinos Moutoussis, Peter Naish, Valdas Noreika, Sukhvinder S. Obhi, Ruth Ogden, Alan o'Donoghue, Georgios Papadelis, Ian B. Phillips, Ernst Pöppel, John E. R. Staddon, Dale N. Swanton, Rufin VanRullen, Argiro Vatakis, Till M. Wagner, John Wearden, Marc Wittmann, Agnieszka Wykowska, Kielan Yarrow, Bin Yin, Dan Zahavi

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Title Page, Copyright Page
  2. pp. i-iv
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  1. Contents
  2. pp. v-viii
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  1. Preface
  2. pp. ix-xii
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  1. Acknowledgments
  2. pp. xiii-xiv
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  1. Contributors
  2. pp. xv-xviii
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  1. I. Historical Sources
  2. pp. 1-2
  1. 1. Excerpts from The Principles of Psychology
  2. William James
  3. pp. 3-24
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  1. 2. The Development of the “Specious Present” and James’s Views on Temporal Experience
  2. Holly Andersen
  3. pp. 25-42
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  1. 3. A Brief Account of Husserl’s Conception of Our Consciousness of Time
  2. James Mensch
  3. pp. 43-60
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  1. 4. The Structure of Lived Time
  2. Edmund Husserl (translated by James Mensch)
  3. pp. 61-74
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  1. II. Contemporary Philosophies of Lived Time
  2. pp. 75-82
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  1. 5. Primal Impression and Enactive Perception
  2. Shaun Gallagher and Dan Zahavi
  3. pp. 83-100
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  1. 6. The Phenomenal Continuum
  2. Barry Dainton
  3. pp. 101-138
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  1. 7. The Temporal Structure of Experience
  2. Ian Phillips
  3. pp. 139-158
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  1. III. Choppy Streams of Consciousness
  2. pp. 159-160
  1. 8. Is Visual Perception Like a Continuous Flow or a Series of Snapshots?
  2. Niko A. Busch and Rufin VanRullen
  3. pp. 161-178
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  1. 9. Are There Cracks in the Facade of Continuous Visual Experience?
  2. Alex O. Holcombe
  3. pp. 179-198
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  1. IV. Fragments of Time
  2. pp. 199-200
  1. 10. Perceptual Asynchrony in Vision
  2. Konstantinos Moutoussis
  3. pp. 201-216
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  1. 11. Constructing Time: Dennett and Grush on Temporal Representation
  2. Bruno Mölder
  3. pp. 217-238
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  1. V. Subjective Times and Lived Time
  2. pp. 239-240
  1. 12. Temporal Windows as a Bridge from Objective to Subjective Time
  2. Ernst Pöppel and Yan Bao
  3. pp. 241-262
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  1. 13. Time and Magic — Manipulating Subjective Temporality
  2. Thomas Fraps
  3. pp. 263-286
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  1. 14. Subjective Duration in the Laboratory and the World Outside
  2. John Wearden, Alan O ’ Donoghue, Ruth Ogden, and Catharine Montgomery
  3. pp. 287-306
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  1. VI. Intersections: Timeless Philosophy and Timely Experiment
  2. pp. 307-308
  1. 15. Subjective Time: From Past to Future
  2. Valtteri Arstila and Dan Lloyd
  3. pp. 309-322
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  1. VII. Off the Clock
  2. pp. 323-328
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  1. 16. The Neural Mechanisms of Timing on Short Timescales
  2. Dean V. Buonomano
  3. pp. 329-342
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  1. 17. Illusory Distortion of Subjective Time Perception
  2. Ryota Kanai
  3. pp. 343-354
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  1. 18. Cognitive versus Associative Decision Rules in Timing
  2. J. Jozefowiez, A. Machado, and J. E. R. Staddon
  3. pp. 355-376
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  1. VIII. What and When
  2. pp. 377-278
  1. 19. What Determines Simultaneity and Order Perception?
  2. Piotr Ja ś kowski
  3. pp. 379-408
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  1. 20. The Research on Audiovisual Perception of Temporal Order and the Processing of Musical Temporal Patterns: Associations, Pitfalls, and Future Directions
  2. Argiro Vatakis and Georgios Papadelis
  3. pp. 409-430
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  1. 21. On the Flexibility of Human Temporal Resolution
  2. Agnieszka Wykowska and Valtteri Arstila
  3. pp. 431-452
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  1. IX. Action and Passion
  2. pp. 453-454
  1. 22. Temporal Perception in the Context of Action
  2. Kielan Yarrow and Sukhvinder S. Obhi
  3. pp. 455-476
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  1. 23. What Emotions Tell Us about Time
  2. Sylvie Droit-Volet
  3. pp. 477-506
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  1. 24. Embodied Time: The Experience of Time, the Body, and the Self
  2. Marc Wittmann
  3. pp. 507-524
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  1. X. Altered Times
  2. pp. 525-528
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  1. 25. Variability of Duration Perception: From Natural and Induced Alterations to Psychiatric Disorders
  2. Valdas Noreika, Christine M. Falter, and Till M. Wagner
  3. pp. 529-556
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  1. 26. Time Processing in Developmental Disorders: A Comparative View
  2. Christine M. Falter and Valdas Noreika
  3. pp. 557-598
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  1. 27. The Potential Link between Temporal Averaging and Drug-Taking Behavior
  2. Allison N. Kurti, Dale N. Swanton, and Matthew S. Matell
  3. pp. 599-620
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  1. 28. The Perception of Time in Hypnosis
  2. Peter Naish
  3. pp. 621-636
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  1. 29. Time in the Psychopathological Mind
  2. Melissa J. Allman, Bin Yin, and Warren H. Meck
  3. pp. 637-654
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  1. XI. Reflections
  2. pp. 655-656
  1. 30. The Disunity of Time
  2. Dan Lloyd and Valtteri Arstila
  3. pp. 657-664
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 665-668
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Additional Information

ISBN
9780262322744
Related ISBN
9780262019941
MARC Record
OCLC
875639060
Pages
688
Launched on MUSE
2014-04-24
Language
English
Open Access
No
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