<!DOCTYPE html><HTML lang="en"> <head><meta charset="utf-8"> <title>Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction (Graham (George)) - Theo Todman's Book Collection (Book-Paper Abstracts)</title> <link href="../../../TheosStyle.css" rel="stylesheet" type="text/css"><link rel="shortcut icon" href="../../../TT_ICO.png" /> </head> <a name="Top"></a> <BODY> <div id="header"> <HR><H1>Theo Todman's Book Collection (Book-Paper Abstracts)</H1></div> <hr><CENTER><TABLE class = "Bridge" WIDTH=950><tr><td colspan =3><A HREF = "../BookSummary_4096.htm">Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction</A></td></tr><tr><td colspan =3><A HREF = "../../../Authors/G/Author_Graham (George).htm">Graham (George)</a></td></tr><tr><td colspan =3>This Page provides (where held) the <b>Abstract</b> of the above <b>Book</b> and those of all the <b>Papers</b> contained in it.</td></tr><tr><td><A HREF="#ColourConventions">Text Colour-Conventions</a></td><td><A HREF = "../BookCitings_4096.htm">Books / Papers Citing this Book</A></td><td><A HREF = "../BooksToNotes_4096.htm">Notes Citing this Book</A></td></tr></tr></TABLE></CENTER><hr> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><B>BOOK ABSTRACT: </B><BR><BR><U>Cover Blurb</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li><I>Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction</I> is a lively and accessible introduction to one of philosophy's most active and important areas of research.</li><li>In this second edition, George Graham maintains the strengths, structure, and overall features of the first, but expands its scope, deepens the detail, and reinforces the student oriented style and coverage. The book is aimed at readers with little or no background in philosophy and covers a broad range of issues. Included are such central topics as the mind/body problem, personal identity, consciousness, intentionality and freedom of the will, as well as others rarely included in elementary introductions such as 'after-death experience , minds of animals and of God, folk psychology, mental illness, altruism, weakness of will, and happiness.</li><li>The book begins with a crisp introduction to the nature of the philosophy of mind, and ends with a provocative discussion of the causal role of consciousness in depression and schizophrenia. It is supported by consideration of classical and contemporary figures ranging from St Thomas Aquinas, Descartes, and Hume to the Churchlands, Daniel Dennett, and John Searle.</li><li>It is the ideal text for a first course in philosophy of mind.</li><li>George Graham is Professor and Chair of the Department of Philosophy, and Professor of Psychology, at the University of Alabama at Birmingham. He is co-editor (with William Bechtel) of <I>A Companion to Cognitive Science</I> (Blackwell Publishers, 1998), and (with N. Scott Arnold and Theodore M. Benditt) of <I>Philosophy Then and Now</I> (also published by Blackwell, 1998). </li></ol></FONT><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1">Preface to the Second Edition  viii<BR>Acknowledgments  xi<li>What is Philosophy of Mind?  1<BR>1.1 Beginning Definitions, Elementary Ideas  2<BR>1.2 Color in Black and White  8</li><li>Death and Identity  16<BR>2.1 Christianity and the Problem of Survival  17<BR>2.2 The After-Death Experience  22<BR>2.3 Dissent from After Death  27<BR>2.4 The Idea of  Personal Identity'  30<BR>2.5 Glorifying the <a name="1"></a><A HREF="../../../Notes/Notes_9/Notes_978.htm">Afterlife</A><SUP>1</SUP>  35<BR>2.6 Solace and Annihilation  36</li><li>The Problem of Other Minds  42<BR>3.1 The Loneliness of Skepticism  43<BR>3.2 How Not to Solve the Problem of Other Minds  45<BR>3.3 How to Solve the Problem of Other Minds  54<BR>3.4 Other Minds and the Best Explanation Argument  56</li><li>Mind and Belief in Animals  65<BR>4.1 The Mental Community  65<BR>4.2 Optimism about Animal Belief  67<BR>4.3 Pessimism about Animal Belief  69<BR>4.4 The Challenge of Animal Belief  76<BR>4.5 Horse and Chimp  80</li><li>Mind and Belief in Computers  87<BR>5.1 Could a Computer Believe?  87<BR>5.2 Functionalism and Intentionality  89<BR>5.3 The Chinese Room Argument  94<BR>5.4 The Counter-Argument from Possibility  97<BR>5.5 The Counter Argument from Intentional Anti-Realism  103<BR>5.6 Once More: Could a Computer Believe?  107</li><li>Mind and Belief in God  111<BR>6.1 A Dilemma for St Thomas  112<BR>6.2 Does God Possess Beliefs?  115<BR>6.3 Suffering and Love  119<BR>6.4 On Having it All  122</li><li>Rational Action  125<BR>7.1 The Concept of  Rational Action'  125<BR>7.2 Rationality versus Irrationality  128<BR>7.3 Is Weakness of Will Unreasonable?  130<BR>7.4 Is Unselfish Action Impossible?  136</li><li>Does Mind Depend Upon Brain?  145<BR>8.1 Materialism  145<BR>8.2 Is Materialism Correct?  149<BR>8.3 Brentano's Thesis  152<BR>8.4 Intentionality and Materialism  155 <BR>8.5 <a name="2"></a><A HREF="../../../Notes/Notes_12/Notes_1263.htm">Supervenience</A><SUP>2</SUP> and Melancholia or Why Did Robert Schumann Starve Himself to Death?  162<BR>8.6 Explanation and Mind/Brain <a name="3"></a><A HREF="../../../Notes/Notes_12/Notes_1263.htm">Supervenience</A><SUP>3</SUP>  168</li><li>Inside Persons  175<BR>9.1 A Question of Gender  175<BR>9.2 What Is It Like to Be a Person?  176<BR>9.3 Freedom and Explanation  180<BR>9.4 The Dilemma of Free Will  184<BR>9.5 Folk Psychology, Freedom, and Compatibilism  187<BR>9.6 Happy Ending  192</li><li>Consciousness, Matter, and Morality  200<BR>10.1 Consciousness Defined  200<BR>10.2 Six Roles of Consciousness  202<BR>10.3 Is Consciousness a Brain Process?  204<BR>10.4 Consciousness and Animal Liberation  211<BR>10.5 An Impossible Consciousness  216</li><li>Fear and Trembling  227<BR>11.1 Consciousness Epiphenomenalism  227<BR>11.2 The Master Argument for Consciousness Epiphenomenalism  229<BR>11.3 Attacking the Master Argument  231<BR>11.4 Defeating the Master Argument  233<BR>11.5 The Intelligent Behavior Hypothesis  235<BR>11.6 The Divided Labor Hypothesis  240<BR>11.7 Criticism and Commitments  244<BR>11.8 Final Feeling  247</li><li>Glossary  252</li><li>A Philosophy of Mind Bookshelf  256</li><li>Index  262 </li></ol></FONT><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><B>BOOK COMMENT: </B><BR><BR>Wiley-Blackwell; 2nd Revised edition edition (14 Aug 1998)</P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17040.htm">Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction - Preface</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Preface<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Preface to the Second Edition</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li><I>For you will do me much greater good by putting an end to ignorance of my psyche than if you put an end to an affliction of my body.</I><BR>& Plato, <I>Hippias Minor</I></li><li>This is a book to begin with: to begin the philosophy of mind. It tries to make the main ideas of the subject available to readers with little or no previous exposure to philosophy. It is primarily intended for undergraduate students and the inquisitive general reader.</li><li>The first edition appeared in 1993. This is the second edition. What changes have been made?</li><li>The most visible change is that the book is longer. A chapter on epiphenomenalism about consciousness has been added. The discussions of personal identity, materialism, freedom of will, and conscious experience have been substantially revised. The chapter on computer belief and the mind of God has been split into two chapters. Both discussions have been expanded, the first with consideration of functionalism. Paragraphs prompted by philosophic interest in psychopathology, neuroscience, and cognitive science have found their way into different chapters. Sections of various chapters have been rewritten, either because they contained mistakes or because the quality or clarity of argumentation wanted improvement. In all, about a third of the book is new or different.</li><li>The structure is the same. Each chapter addresses topics which are distinguishable from topics addressed in other chapters. So someone who is interested in whether persons can survive bodily death could read the second chapter without reading the first, whereas someone who is curious about freedom of will could turn immediately to the ninth chapter for a self-enclosed guide to the rudiments of that concept. While the chapters stand alone, however, the book can be read from front to back. When read in order a narrative unfolds (with some redundancies as seem unavoidable). A cautious and, no doubt, incautious train of my own thoughts, indeed, there is.</li><li>The first chapter provides, to begin with, a working definition of philosophy of mind as well as representative discussion of a topic within the subject. This is the question of whether knowledge of conscious experience is essentially subjective or first-personal. The book is then divided into ten main chapters, each of which deals with a specific family of topics central to the subject. Both the choice of topics and their treatment is influenced by current philosophic research and activity. The current influence is perhaps most clearly shown in the organization of the second through sixth chapters, which directly mirrors contemporary concern with the attribution of mind to others: the <A HREF="../../../Notes/Notes_0/Notes_69.htm">disembodied</A><SUP>1</SUP>, other human beings, nonhuman animals+XX+, computers, and God. This is folIowed by discussions of rational action, materialism about Intentionality and <A HREF="../../../Notes/Notes_12/Notes_1263.htm">supervenience</A><SUP>2</SUP>, freedom and personhood, and the issues and debates which these topics have inspired. The tenth chapter applies philosophy of mind to ethical debate over animal liberation. It employs theses about animal consciousness to support critical moves in the debate. It also addresses the question of whether conscious experience is a brain process. The eleventh and final chapter locates debate about the causal power of consciousness within the broad confines of contemporary psychopathology and neuroscience.</li><li>Several important figures in past and present philosophy of mind are discussed, although this is not an intellectual history text. My own convictions and preferences are present, sometimes visibly in certain remarks, always invisibly in underlying editorial decisions, but this is not a personal philosophy of mind. I try to let positions and arguments speak for themselves. I also try to maintain contact with puzzlement and perplexity about the mind. The mind/body problem, for example, may be made genuinely interesting to novices when bound up with questions of survival of bodily death (as attempted in the second chapter) and of mental illness and suicidal depression (as attempted in the eighth). It is less interesting, perhaps even uninteresting, if people simply walk through the Philosopher's Museum of Mind/Body  Isms' (materialism, etc.) without the partner of perplexity.</li><li>A long paragraph about footnotes, endnotes, citations, and reading lists: To offer a visually uncluttered text, there are no footnotes. When a particular reference is part of the narrative progression or development of an idea, I offer citation in the main text. Otherwise references are in endnotes. Endnotes, as the name suggests, are relegated to the backs of chapters, where they help the author to acknowledge sources and the curious reader to track down references and suggested readings. In this book they also function as notes. They add information to the text, which seems useful to a student, who otherwise may wonder why various authors or works are mentioned. Readers eager to read more philosophy of mind may consult  A philosophy of mind bookshelf' at the back of the book. By examining citations, endnotes, and the philosophy of mind bookshelf, students should find ample bibliographic orientation for term papers and other academic projects.</li><li>Although the book is written in a non-technical style, I include a glossary.<BR>& George Graham University of Alabama at Birmingham </li></ol> </FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_16/PaperSummary_16743.htm">Graham (George) - What is Philosophy of Mind?</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 1<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>Beginning Definitions, Elementary Ideas  2</li><li>Color in Black and White  8 </li></ol></FONT><BR><U>Comments</U><ol type="1"><li>The first section discusses what philosophy is  focusing on its <U>comprehensiveness</U> (divided into <U>breadth</U> and <U>depth</U>) and <U>systematicity</U>  and its relation to the sciences (in particular  for philosophy of mind  psychology and neuroscience). </li><li>The second section is a preview of Jackson s <U>knowledge argument</U>. It s simply introduced as a taster.<BR>The works cited include:- <ul type="disc"><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_00/Abstract_714.htm">Jackson (Frank) - Epiphenomenal Qualia</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_00/Abstract_38.htm">Jackson (Frank) - What Mary Didn't Know</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_00/Abstract_35.htm">Nagel (Thomas) - What is it Like to Be a Bat?</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_00/Abstract_40.htm">Lewis (David) - What Experience Teaches</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_00/PaperSummary_108.htm">Churchland (Paul) - Reduction, Qualia and the Direct Introspection of Brain States</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_00/Abstract_26.htm">Van Gulick (Robert) - Understanding the Phenomenal Mind: Are We All Just Armadillos? (Parts 1 & 2)</A>".</li></ul>While I also have (at least) the following in addition:- <ul type="disc"><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_04/Abstract_4751.htm">Alter (Torin) - The Knowledge Argument</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_04/Abstract_4705.htm">Chalmers (David) - Phenomenal Concepts and the Knowledge Argument</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_00/Abstract_39.htm">Churchland (Paul) - Knowing Qualia: A Reply to Jackson</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_15/PaperSummary_15084.htm">Jackson (Frank) - Looking Back on the Knowledge Argument</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_04/Abstract_4864.htm">Lycan (William) - Perspectival Representation and the Knowledge Argument</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_00/Abstract_564.htm">Nida-Rumelin (Martine) - Qualia: The Knowledge Argument</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_00/PaperSummary_41.htm">Loar (Brian) - Phenomenal States</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_06/Abstract_6286.htm">Raymont (Paul) - The Know-How Response to Jackson's Knowledge Argument</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_06/Abstract_6285.htm">Raymont (Paul) - Tye's Criticism of the Knowledge Argument</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_04/Abstract_4963.htm">Robinson (William) - Jackson's Apostasy</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_06/PaperSummary_6193.htm">Stoljar (Daniel) & Nagasawa (Yujin) - There s Something About Mary: Introduction</A>"</li><li>"<A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_08/PaperSummary_8185.htm">Tye (Michael) - Knowing What It Is Like: The Ability Hypothesis and the Knowledge Argument</A>".</li></ul></li></ol></FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17041.htm">Graham (George) - Death and Identity</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 2<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>Christianity and the Problem of Survival  17</li><li>The After-Death Experience  22</li><li>Dissent from After Death  27</li><li>The Idea of  Personal Identity'  30</li><li>Glorifying the <A HREF="../../../Notes/Notes_9/Notes_978.htm">Afterlife</A><SUP>1</SUP>  35</li><li>Solace and Annihilation  36 </li></ol></FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17042.htm">Graham (George) - The Problem of Other Minds</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 3<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>The Loneliness of Skepticism  43</li><li>How Not to Solve the Problem of Other Minds  45</li><li>How to Solve the Problem of Other Minds  54</li><li>Other Minds and the Best Explanation Argument  56 </FONT> </li></ol><BR><U>Comments</U><ol type="1"><li>The works cited <U><A HREF="#On-Page_Link_P17042_1">include</A></U><SUB>1</SUB><a name="On-Page_Return_P17042_1"></A>:- <ul type="disc"><li><BR>.</li></ul></li><li>While I also have (at least) the following in addition:- <ul type="disc"><li>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_03/Abstract_3515.htm">Carruthers (Peter) - The Problem of Other Minds (Persons)</A>" (1),<BR>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_03/Abstract_3524.htm">Carruthers (Peter) - The Problem of Other Minds (Mind)</A>" (2),<BR>"<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_05/Abstract_5949.htm">Sober (Elliott) - Evolution and the Problem of Other Minds</A>". </li></ul></li></ol></FONT></P><BR><HR><BR><U><B>In-Page Footnotes</U> ("<A HREF = "../../../Abstracts/Abstract_17/Abstract_17042.htm">Graham (George) - The Problem of Other Minds</A>")</B><a name="On-Page_Link_P17042_1"></A><BR><BR><U><A HREF="#On-Page_Return_P17042_1"><B>Footnote 1</B></A></U>: To be supplied!<BR><BR> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17043.htm">Graham (George) - Mind and Belief in Animals</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 4<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>The Mental Community  65</li><li>Optimism about Animal Belief  67</li><li>Pessimism about Animal Belief  69</li><li>The Challenge of Animal Belief  76</li><li>Horse and Chimp  80 </li></ol></FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17044.htm">Graham (George) - Mind and Belief in Computers</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 5<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>Could a Computer Believe?  87</li><li>Functionalism and Intentionality  89</li><li>The Chinese Room Argument  94</li><li>The Counter-Argument from Possibility  97</li><li>The Counter Argument from Intentional Anti-Realism  103</li><li>Once More: Could a Computer Believe?  107 </li></ol></FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17045.htm">Graham (George) - Mind and Belief in God</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 6<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>A Dilemma for St Thomas  112</li><li>Does God Possess Beliefs?  115</li><li>Suffering and Love  119</li><li>On Having it All  122 </li></ol></FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17046.htm">Graham (George) - Rational Action</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 7<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>The Concept of 'Rational Action'  125</li><li>Rationality versus Irrationality  128</li><li>Is Weakness of Will Unreasonable?  130</li><li>Is Unselfish Action Impossible?  136 </li></ol></FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17047.htm">Graham (George) - Does Mind Depend Upon Brain?</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 8<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>Materialism  145</li><li>Is Materialism Correct?  149</li><li>Brentano's Thesis  152</li><li>Intentionality and Materialism  155 </li><li><A HREF="../../../Notes/Notes_12/Notes_1263.htm">Supervenience</A><SUP>1</SUP> and Melancholia or Why Did Robert Schumann Starve Himself to Death?  162</li><li>Explanation and Mind/Brain <A HREF="../../../Notes/Notes_12/Notes_1263.htm">Supervenience</A><SUP>2</SUP>  168</li></ol></FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17048.htm">Graham (George) - Inside Persons</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 9<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>A Question of Gender  175</li><li>What Is It Like to Be a Person?  176</li><li>Freedom and Explanation  180</li><li>The Dilemma of Free Will  184</li><li>Folk Psychology, Freedom, and Compatibilism  187</li><li>Happy Ending  192 </li></ol></FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17049.htm">Graham (George) - Consciousness, Matter, and Morality</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 10<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>Consciousness Defined  200</li><li>Six Roles of Consciousness  202</li><li>Is Consciousness a Brain Process?  204</li><li>Consciousness and Animal Liberation  211</li><li>An Impossible Consciousness  216 </li></ol></FONT></P> <P ALIGN = "Justify"><FONT Size = 2 FACE="Arial"><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><HR><BR>"<B><A HREF = "../../../PaperSummaries/PaperSummary_17/PaperSummary_17050.htm">Graham (George) - Fear and Trembling</A></B>"<BR><BR><B>Source</B>: Graham (George) - Philosophy of Mind: An Introduction, Chapter 11<BR><FONT COLOR = "0000FF"><BR><BR><U>Contents</U><FONT COLOR = "800080"><ol type="1"><li>Consciousness Epiphenomenalism  227</li><li>The Master Argument+XX+ for Consciousness Epiphenomenalism  229</li><li>Attacking the Master Argument+XX+  231</li><li>Defeating the Master Argument+XX+  233</li><li>The Intelligent Behavior Hypothesis  235</li><li>The Divided Labor Hypothesis  240</li><li>Criticism and Commitments  244</li><li>Final Feeling  247</li></ol></FONT></P> <a name="ColourConventions"></a><hr><br><B><U>Text Colour Conventions</U> (see <A HREF="../../../Notes/Notes_10/Notes_1025.htm">disclaimer</a>)</B><OL TYPE="1"><LI><FONT COLOR = "0000FF">Blue</FONT>: Text by me; &copy; Theo Todman, 2018</li><LI><FONT COLOR = "800080">Mauve</FONT>: Text by correspondent(s) or other author(s); &copy; the author(s)</li></OL> </center> <BR><HR><BR><center> <TABLE class = "Bridge" WIDTH=950> <TR><TD WIDTH="30%">&copy; Theo Todman, June 2007 - 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