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The MIT Press

The MIT Press

Website: http://www.mitpressjournals.org/

The Journals division of the MIT Press began in 1969 with two quarterly publications. Today, we publish 30 titles in the arts and humanities, economics, international affairs, history, political science, science and technology. We were one of the first university presses to offer its titles electronically, and the division continues to adopt technologies that allow us to better support the scholarly mission and disseminate our content widely. The division publishes journals owned by the MIT Press as well as journals sponsored by various societies and associations. We offer a suite of traditional and digital services that can be customized to fit each journal’s needs.


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Cultivating Food Justice Cover

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Cultivating Food Justice

Race, Class, and Sustainability

edited by Alison Hope Alkon and Julian Agyeman

Documents how racial and social inequalities are built into our food system, and how communities are creating environmentally sustainable and socially just alternatives.

Democracy's Arsenal Cover

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Democracy's Arsenal

Creating a Twenty-First-Century Defense Industry

Jacques S. Gansler

An expert explains why the security needs of the twenty-first century require a transformation of the defense industry of the twentieth century.

Disaggregating International Regimes Cover

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Disaggregating International Regimes

A New Approach to Evaluation and Comparison

Olav Schram Stokke

A methodology for evaluating and comparing the effectiveness of international regimes is developed and applied to a successful example of such a regime.

Discovering Complexity Cover

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Discovering Complexity

Decomposition and Localization as Strategies in Scientific Research

William Bechtel and Robert C. Richardson

In Discovering Complexity, William Bechtel and Robert Richardson examine two heuristics that guided the development of mechanistic models in the life sciences: decomposition and localization.

Disease Eradication in the 21st Century Cover

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Disease Eradication in the 21st Century

Implications for Global Health

edited by Stephen L. Cochi and Walter R. Dowdle

Experts explore the biological, social, and economic complexities of eradicating disease.

Distributed Morphology Today Cover

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Distributed Morphology Today

Morphemes for Morris Halle

Ora Matushansky

This collection offers a snapshot of current research in Distributed Morphology, highlighting the lasting influence of Morris Halle, a pioneer in generative linguistics. Distributed Morphology, which integrates the morphological with the syntactic, originated in Halle's work. These essays, written to mark his 90th birthday, make original theoretical contributions to the field and emphasize Halle's foundational contributions to the study of morphology.The authors primarily focus on the issues of locality, exploring the tight connection of morphology to phonology, syntax and semantics that lies at the core of Distributed Morphology. The nature of phases, the notion of a morpho-syntactic feature, allomorphy and exponence, the synthetic/analytic alternation, stress assignment, and syntactic agreement are all shown to link to more than one grammatical module.Animated discussion with students has been central to Halle's research, and the development of Distributed Morphology has been shaped and continued by his students, many of whom have contributed to this volume. Halle's support, advice, and enthusiasm encouraged the research exemplified here. In the Hallean tradition, these papers are sure to inspire all generations of morphologists.<B>Contributors</B>Karlos Arregi, Jonathan David Bobaljik, Eulàlia Bonet, David Embick, Daniel Harbour, Heidi Harley, Alec Marantz, Tatjana Marvin, Ora Matushansky, Martha McGinnis, Andrew Nevins, Rolf Noyer, Isabel Oltra-Massuet, Mercedes Tubino Blanco, Susi Wurmbrand

Disturbed Consciousness Cover

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Disturbed Consciousness

New Essays on Psychopathology and Theories of Consciousness

edited by Rocco J. Gennaro

Essays defend, discuss, and critique specific theories of consciousness with respect to various psychopathologies.

Division III of Heidegger's Being and Time Cover

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Division III of Heidegger's Being and Time

The Unanswered Question of Being

edited by Lee Braver

Leading philosophers and scholars speculate on what Heidegger’s unfinished masterpiece might have said, why Heidegger didn’t publish it, and what being actually means.

Do Apes Read Minds? Cover

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Do Apes Read Minds?

Toward a New Folk Psychology

Kristin Andrews

An argument that as folk psychologists humans (and perhaps other animals) don’t so much read minds as see one another as persons with traits, emotions, and social relations.

Dreaming Cover

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Dreaming

A Conceptual Framework for Philosophy of Mind and Empirical Research

Jennifer M. Windt

Dreams, conceived as conscious experience or phenomenal states during sleep, offer an important contrast condition for theories of consciousness and the self. Yet, although there is a wealth of empirical research on sleep and dreaming, its potential contribution to consciousness research and philosophy of mind is largely overlooked. This might be due, in part, to a lack of conceptual clarity and an underlying disagreement about the nature of the phenomenon of dreaming itself. In Dreaming, Jennifer Windt lays the groundwork for solving this problem. She develops a conceptual framework describing not only what it means to say that dreams are conscious experiences but also how to locate dreams relative to such concepts as perception, hallucination, and imagination, as well as thinking, knowledge, belief, deception, and self-consciousness.Arguing that a conceptual framework must be not only conceptually sound but also phenomenologically plausible and carefully informed by neuroscientific research, Windt integrates her review of philosophical work on dreaming, both historical and contemporary, with a survey of the most important empirical findings. This allows her to work toward a systematic and comprehensive new theoretical understanding of dreaming informed by a critical reading of contemporary research findings. Windt's account demonstrates that a philosophical analysis of the concept of dreaming can provide an important enrichment and extension to the conceptual repertoire of discussions of consciousness and the self and raises new questions for future research.

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