Wednesday, September 15, 2010

September 1-15, 2010

Behavioral and Brain Sciences, Vol. 33, #2-3, 2010
British Journal for the History of Science, Vol. 43, #3, 2010
Ethics & Global Politics, Vol. 3, #3, 2010
Ethics & Medicine, Vol. 26, #3, 2010
Faith and Philosophy, Vol. 27, #2, 2010
Journal of Social Philosophy, Vol. 41, #3, 2010
Journal of Value Inquiry, Vol. 44 #3 2010
Mathematical Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society, Vol. 149, #2, 2010
Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews
Noûs, Vol. 44, #3, 2010
Pacific Philosophical Quarterly, Vol. 91, #3, 2010
Philosophical Books, Vol.51, #2, 2010

Behavioral and Brain Sciences, Vol. 33, #2-3, 2010
Target Article
Joseph Henrich and Steven J. Heine and Ara Norenzayan. The weirdest people in the world?
Open Peer Commentary
Rita Astuti and Maurice Bloch. Why a theory of human nature cannot be based on the distinction between universality and variability: Lessons from anthropology.
Nicolas Baumard and Dan Sperber. Weird people, yes, but also weird experiments.
Will M. Bennis and Douglas L. Medin. Weirdness is in the eye of the beholder.
Christophe Boesch. Away from ethnocentrism and anthropocentrism: Towards a scientific understanding of “what makes us human.”
Stephen J. Ceci and Dan M. Kahan and Donald Braman. The WEIRD are even weirder than you think: Diversifying contexts is as important as diversifying samples.
Joan Y. Chiao and Bobby K. Cheon. The weirdest brains in the world.
David Danks and David Rose. Diversity in representations; uniformity in learning.
Anne Fernald.Getting beyond the “convenience sample” in research on early cognitive development.
Daniel M. T. Fessler.Cultural congruence between investigators and participants masks the unknown unknowns: Shame research as an example.
Simon Gächter.(Dis)advantages of student subjects: What is your research question?
Lowell Gaertner and Constantine Sedikides and Huajian Cai and Jonathon D. Brown. It's not WEIRD, it's WRONG: When Researchers Overlook uNderlying Genotypes, they will not detect universal processes.
Samuel D. Gosling and Carson J. Sandy and Oliver P. John and Jeff Potter. Wired but not WEIRD: The promise of the Internet in reaching more diverse samples.
Lana B. Karasik and Karen E. Adolph and Catherine S. Tamis-LeMonda and Marc H. Bornstein. WEIRD walking: Cross-cultural research on motor development.
Selin Kesebir and Shigehiro Oishi and Barbara A. Spellman. The socio-ecological approach turns variance among populations from a liability to an asset.
Sangeet S. Khemlani and N. Y. Louis Lee and Monica Bucciarelli. Determinants of cognitive variability.
Vladimir J. Konečni. Responsible behavioral science generalizations and applications require much more than non-WEIRD samples.
David F. Lancy. When nurture becomes nature: Ethnocentrism in studies of human development.
David A. Leavens and Kim A. Bard and William D. Hopkins. BIZARRE chimpanzees do not represent “the chimpanzee.”
Edouard Machery. Explaining why experimental behavior varies across cultures: A missing step in “The weirdest people in the world?”
Asifa Majid and Stephen C. Levinson. WEIRD languages have misled us, too.
Alexandra Maryanski. WEIRD societies may be more compatible with human nature.
Michael Meadon and David Spurrett. It's not just the subjects – there are too many WEIRD researchers.
Karthik Panchanathan and Willem E. Frankenhuis and H. Clark Barrett. Development: Evolutionary ecology's midwife.
Tage S. Rai and Alan Fiske. ODD (observation- and description-deprived) psychological research.
Philippe Rochat. What is really wrong with a priori claims of universality? Sampling, validity, process level, and the irresistible drive to reduce.
Paul Rozin. The weirdest people in the world are a harbinger of the future of the world.
Richard A. Shweder. Donald Campbell's doubt: Cultural difference or failure of communication?
Stephen Stich. Philosophy and WEIRD intuition.
Authors' Response
Joseph Henrich and Steven J. Heine and Ara Norenzayan. Beyond WEIRD: Towards a broad-based behavioral science.
Target Article
Angélique O. J. Cramer and Lourens J. Waldorp and Han L. J. van der Maas and Denny Borsboom. Comorbidity: A network perspective.
Catherine Belzung and Etienne Billette de Villemeur and Mael Lemoine and Vincent Camus. Latent variables and the network perspective.
Robert F. Bornstein. The rocky road from Axis I to Axis II: Extending the network model of diagnostic comorbidity to personality pathology. Latent variables and the network perspective.
Daniel Cervone. Aligning psychological assessment with psychological science.
David Danks and Stephen Fancsali and Clark Glymour and Richard Scheines. Comorbid science?
Oliver S. P. Davis and Robert Plomin. Visualizing genetic similarity at the symptom level: The example of learning disabilities.
William Fleeson and R. Michael Furr and Elizabeth Mayfield Arnold. An agenda for symptom-based research.
Brian D. Haig and Frances M. Vertue. Extending the network perspective on comorbidity.
Nick Haslam. Symptom networks and psychiatric categories.
S. Brian Hood and Benjamin J. Lovett. Network models of psychopathology and comorbidity: Philosophical and pragmatic considerations.
Stephen M. Humphry and Joshua A. McGrane. Is there a contradiction between the network and latent variable perspectives?
Michael E. Hyland. Network origins of anxiety and depression.
Wendy Johnson and Lars Penke. The network perspective will help, but is comorbidity the question?
Robert F. Krueger and Colin G. DeYoung and Kristian E. Markon. Toward scientifically useful quantitative models of psychopathology: The importance of a comparative approach.
Keith A. Markus. Questions about networks, measurement, and causation.
Dennis J. McFarland and Loretta S. Malta. Symptoms as latent variables.
Peter C. M. Molenaar. Latent variable models are network models.
Don Ross. Some mental disorders are based on networks, others on latent variables.
Aribert Rothenberger and Tobias Banaschewski and Andreas Becker and Veit Roessner. Comorbidity: The case of developmental psychopathology.
Orly Rubinsten and Avishai Henik. Comorbidity: Cognition and biology count!
Angelica Staniloiu and Hans J. Markowitsch. Looking at comorbidity through the glasses of neuroscientific memory research: A brain-network perspective.
Dana Tzur-Bitan and Nachshon Meiran and Golan Shahar. The importance of modeling comorbidity using an intra-individual, time-series approach.
Sophie van der Sluis and Kees-Jan Kan and Conor V. Dolan. Consequences of a network view for genetic association studies.
Paul L. C. van Geert and Henderien W. Steenbeek. Networks as complex dynamic systems: Applications to clinical and developmental psychology and psychopathology.
Sam Wass and Annette Karmiloff-Smith. The missing developmental dimension in the network perspective.
Juliana Yordanova and Vasil Kolev and Roumen Kirov and Aribert Rothenberger. Comorbidity in the context of neural network properties.
Peter Zachar. The abandonment of latent variables: Philosophical considerations.
Authors' Response
Angélique O. J. Cramer and Lourens J. Waldorp and Han L. J. van der Maas and Denny Borsboom. Complex realities require complex theories: Refining and extending the network approach to mental disorders.

Target Article
Edouard Machery. Précis of Doing without Concepts.
Open Peer Commentary
Thomas Blanchard. Default knowledge, time pressure, and the theory-theory of concepts.
Justin J. Couchman and Joseph Boomer and Mariana V. C. Coutinho and J. David Smith. Carving nature at its joints using a knife called concepts.
David Danks. Not different kinds, just special cases.
Guy Dove. An additional heterogeneity hypothesis.
Kevan Edwards. Unity amidst heterogeneity in theories of concepts.
Chad Gonnerman and Jonathan M. Weinberg. Two uneliminated uses for “concepts”: Hybrids and guides for inquiry.
James A. Hampton. Concept talk cannot be avoided.
Stevan Harnad. Eliminating the “concept” concept.
Brett K. Hayes and Lauren Kearney. Defending the concept of “concepts.”
Anne J. Jacobson. The faux, fake, forged, false, fabricated, and phony: Problems for the independence of similarity-based theories of concepts.
Frank Keil. Hybrid vigor and conceptual structure.
Sangeet S. Khemlani and Geoffrey Goodwin. The function and representation of concepts.
Elisabetta Lalumera. Concepts are a functional kind.
Tania Lombrozo. From conceptual representations to explanatory relations.
Eric Margolis and Stephen Laurence. Concepts and theoretical unification.
Arthur B. Markman. Where are nature's joints? Finding the mechanisms underlying categorization.
Georges Rey. Concepts versus conceptions (again).
Richard Samuels and Michael Ferreira. Why don't concepts constitute a natural kind?
Andrea Scarantino. Evidence of coordination as a cure for concept eliminativism.
Susan Schneider. Conceptual atomism rethought.
Nina Strohminger and Bradley W. Moore. Banishing the thought.
James Virtel and Gualtiero Piccinini. Are prototypes and exemplars used in distinct cognitive processes?
Haley A. Vlach and Lauren Krogh and Emily E. Thom and Catherine M. Sandhofer. Doing with development: Moving toward a complete theory of concepts.
Daniel A. Weiskopf. The theoretical indispensability of concepts.
Yevdokiya Yermolayeva and David H. Rakison. Developing without concepts.
Safa Zaki and Joe Cruz. Parsimony and the triple-system model of concepts.
Authors' Response
Edouard Machery. The heterogeneity of knowledge representation and the elimination of concept.
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British Journal for the History of Science, Vol. 43, #3, 2010
Thomas F. Mayer. The Roman Inquisition's precept to Galileo.
Omar W. Nasim.Observation, working images and procedure: the ‘Great Spiral’ in Lord Rosse's astronomical record books and beyond.
Michael Pettit. The problem of raccoon intelligence in behaviourist America.
Cyrus C.M. Mody and Michael Lynch. Test objects and other epistemic things: a history of a nanoscale object.
Geoffrey Cantor and Frank James. David Charles Gooding (21 November 1947–13 December 2009).
Essay Review
Janet Browne. A field comes of age.
Book Reviews
Roberta Bivins reviews: Christopher Hamlin, Cholera: The Biography; Mark Jackson, Asthma: The Biography; Andrew Scull, Hysteria: The Biography; and Robert Tattersall, Diabetes: The Biography.
Laurence Totelin reviews Christopher Gill, Tim Whitmarsh and John Wilkins (eds.), Galen and the World of Knowledge.
Stephanie Seavers reviews Leah DeVun, Prophecy, Alchemy, and the End of Time: John of Rupecissa in the Late Middle Ages.
Paula Findlen reviews: Pamela O. Long, David McGee and Alan M. Stahl (eds.), The Book of Michael of Rhodes: A Fifteenth-Century Maritime Manuscript. Volume 1: Fascimile; Pamela O. Long, David McGee and Alan M. Stahl (eds.). The Book of Michael of Rhodes: A Fifteenth-Century Maritime Manuscript. Volume 2: Transcription and Translation, Transcription by Franco Rossi. Pamela O. Long, David McGee and Alan M. Stahl (eds.). The Book of Michael of Rhodes: A Fifteenth-Century Maritime Manuscript. Volume 3: Studies.
J.R. Christianson reviews: Nicholas Jardine and Alain-Philippe Segonds, La Guerre des Astronomes: La Querelle au sujet de l'origine du système géo-héliocentrique à la fin du XVIe siècle. Volume 1: Introduction; Nicholas Jardine and Alain-Philippe Segonds, La Guerre des Astronomes: La Querelle au sujet de l'origine du système géohéliocentrique à la fin du XVIe siècle. Volume 2/1: LeContra Ursumde Jean Kepler, Introduction et textes préparatoires and Volume 2/2: LeContra Ursumde Jean Kepler, Édition critique, traduction et notes.
Stephen D. Snobelen reviews: Michael Hunter, Boyle: Between God and Science.
Andrew Pyle reviews: Daniel Garber, Leibniz: Body, Substance, Monad.
Patricia Fara reviews: Celina Fox, The Arts of Industry in the Age of Enlightenment.
Elizabeth Neswald reviews: Galina Kichigina, The Imperial Laboratory: Experimental Physiology and Clinical Medicine in Post-Crimean Russia.
Claire Jones reviews: Julie K. Brown, Health and Medicine on Display: International Expositions in the United States, 1876–1904.
Alison Adam reviews: Claire G. Jones, Femininity, Mathematics and Science, 1880–1914.
Chris Renwick reviews: Joachim Radkau, Max Weber: A Biography. Trans. Patrick Camiller.
Ruth Schwartz Cowan reviews: Graeme Gooday, Domesticating Electricity: Technology, Uncertainty and Gender, 1880–1914.
Jesse Richmond reviews: Joe Cain and Michael Ruse (eds.), Descended from Darwin: Insights into the History of Evolutionary Studies, 1900–1970.
Amanda Rees reviews: Gavin Chaffer, Racial Science and British Society, 1930–62.
Georgina M. Montgomery reviews Amanda Rees, The Infanticide Controversy: Primatology and the Art of Field Science.
JoAnne Yates and Craig N. Murphy reviews: Graeme Gooday and James Sumner (eds.), By Whose Standards? Standardization, Stability and Uniformity in the History of Information and Electrical Technologies.
Sarah Dry reviews Jennifer Karns Alexander, The Mantra of Efficiency: From Waterwheel to Social Control.
Thomas Söderqvist reviews: Sherry Turkle (ed.), Evocative Objects: Things We Think With; Sherry Turkle (ed.), Falling for Science: Objects in Mind; and Sherry Turkle (ed.), The Inner History of Devices.
Books received
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Ethics & Global Politics, Vol. 3, #3, 2010  
Lea Ypi. Justice and morality beyond naïve cosmopolitanism.
Cristina Lafont. Accountability and global governance: challenging the state-centric conception of human rights.
Christopher L. Pallas. Revolutionary, advocate, agent, or authority: context-based assessment of the democratic legitimacy of transnational civil society actors.
Critical Debate Articles
William Rasch. Justice, amnesty, and the strange lessons of 1945.
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Ethics and Medicine: an  International Journal of Bioethics, Vol. 26, #3, 2010
Guest Editorial: Eugene F. Diamond, MD. Avarice and the Health Care Crisis.
Grey Matters: William P. Cheshire, Jr., MD. Doing No Harm to Hippocrates: Reality and Virtual Reality in Ethics Education.
Clinical Ethics Dilemmas:
Katelyn Braswell, Willburn Bolton, MD, Grace Hundley, MD & and Gregory W. Rutecki, MD. End-of-Life Care in the Long-Term Cancer Survivor.
Gary S. Elkins, PhD.  Sacred Cells? A Reply to Peters, Lebacqz, and Bennett.
Dennis L. Sansom, PhD. How Much Respect Do We Owe the Embryo? Limits to Embryonic
S tem Cell Research.
Sister Renée Mirkes, OSF, PhD. Does Pharmacologically-Altered Memory Change Personal
Book Reviews
Nancy Berlinger. After Harm: Medical Error and the Ethics of Forgiveness. Review by Robert E. Cranston, MD, MA, FAAN,
Jan-Otto Ottosson and Max Fink. Ethics in Electroconvulsive Therapy. Reviewed by Charles R. Young, MD.
Ruth Ellen Bulger, Elizabeth Heitman, and Stanley Joel Reiser. The Ethical Dimensions of the Biological and Health Sciences, 2nd edition. Reviewed by Sharon A. Falkenheimer, MD.
Ann Farmer.  By Their Fruits: Eugenics, Population Control, and the Abortion Campaign. Reviewed by D. Joy Riley, MD, MA (Bioethics).
Donal O'Mathuna, PhD and Walt Larimore, MD. Alternative Medicine: The Christian Handbook, Updated and Expanded. Reviewed by Agneta Sutton, Ph.D.
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Faith and Philosophy, Vol. 27, #2, 2010
Terence Cuneo. If These Walls Could Only Speak.
Bruce Langtry. The Prospects for the Free Will Defence.
Mark A. Tietjen. Kierkegaard and the Classical Virtue Tradition.
Kelly James Clark, Justin L. Barrett. Reformed Epistemology and the Cognitive Science of Religion.
Alexander R. Pruss. Probability and the Open Future View.
Alan R. Rhoda. Probability, Truth, and the Openness of the Future.
William Hasker. Alston on the Rationality of Doxastic Practices: A Response to John Turri.
Book Reviews
Bruce R. Reichenbach reviews William Hasker's The Triumph of God over Evil: Theodicy for a World of Suffering and James A. Keller's Problems of Evil and the Power of God.
William L. Rowe reviews Bruce Langtry's God, the Best, and Evil.
Nicholas Wolterstorff reviews Roger Trigg's Religion in Public Life: Must Faith Be Privatized?
Andy Gustafson reviews James Kraft and David Basinger, eds. Religious Tolerance through Humility: Thinking with Philip Quinn.
Daniel Dombrowski reviews Peter Forrest's Developmental Theism: From Pure Will to Unbounded Love.
Gary De Krey reviews John Marshall's John Locke, Toleration and Early Enlightenment Culture.
Gregory Bassham reviews Erik J. Wilenberg's God and the Reach of Reason: C. S. Lewis, David Hume, and Bertrand Russell.
Stephen S. Bush reviews Matthew Bagger's The Uses of Paradox: Religion, Self-Transformation, and the Absurd.
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Journal of Social Philosophy, Vol. 41, #3, 2010
Special Issue: New Thinking in Race Theory  Edited by Paul C. Taylor and Ronald Robles Sundstorm
Paul C. Taylor and Ronald Robles Sundstrom. Introduction.
Julie L. Shulman and Joshua Glasgow. Is Race-Thinking Biological or Social, and Does It Matter for Racism? An Exploratory Study.
Michael Root. Stratifying a Population by Race.
Ron Mallon. Sources of Racialism.
Daniel Kelly, Luc Faucher and Edouard Machery. Getting Rid of Racism: Assessing Three Proposals in Light of Psychological Evidence.
Samantha Vice. “How Do I Live in This Strange Place?”
25th Anniversary Symposium on Bernard's Boxhill's Blacks and Social Justice
Tommie Shelby. Reflections on Boxill's Blacks and Social Justice.
Charles W. Mills. Blacks and Social Justice: A Quarter-Century Later.
Kathryn T. Gines. From Color-Blind to Post-Racial: Blacks and Social Justice in the Twenty-First Century.
Bernard Boxill. Comments on Professors Gines, Mills, and Shelby.
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Journal of Value Inquiry, Vol. 44 #3 2010
Kristoffer Ahlstrom. What Descartes Did Not Know,
Timothy E. Taylor. Does Pleasure Have Intrinsic Value?
Allyn Fives. Reasonableness, Pluralism, and Liberal Moral Doctrines
Walter Brand. Hume on the Value of Pride.
John Tutuska. Friendship and Virtue: A Fruitful Tension in Aristotle’s Account of Philia.
Lubomira Radoilska. An Aristotelian Approach to Cognitive Enhancement.
John Mizzoni. Recent Work on Evolution and Social Contract Ethics.
Book Reviews
James Griffin, On Human Rights. Review by David D. Speetzen.
G.A. Cohen, Rescuing Justice & Equality. Review by Michael Buckley.
Sean A. Spence, The Actor’s Brain: Exploring the Cognitive Neuroscience of Free Will. Review by James Rocha.
Christopher Belshaw, Annihilation, The Sense and Significance of Death. Review by Niall Connolly.
Rae Langton, Sexual Solipsism: Philosophical Essays on Pornography and Objectification. Review by Amy E. White.
Philip Kitcher, Living with Darwin: Evolution, Design, and the Future of Faith. Review by Barbara Forrest.
Books Received
G. John M. Abbarno. News
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Mathematical Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society, Vol. 149, #2, 2010
Natalia Budarina & Detta Dickinson & Vasili Bernik. Simultaneous Diophantine approximation in the real, complex and p–adic fields.
Todd Cochrane and Christopher Pinner. Bounds on fewnomial exponential sums over p.
Lê Tuân Hoa and Trân Nam Trung. Partial Castelnuovo–Mumford regularities of sums and intersections of powers of monomial ideals.
Louiza Fouli and Janet C. Vassilev. The cl-core of an ideal.
Eri Hatakenaka. Invariants of 3-manifolds derived from covering presentations.
Colin Adams & Rachel Hudson & Ralph Morrison & William George & Laura Starkston & Samuel Taylor & Olga Turanova. The spiral index of knots.
Peter Pivovarov. On the volume of caps and bounding the mean-width of an isotropic convex body.
Peter Lewin & Aidan Sims. Aperiodicity and cofinality for finitely aligned higher-rank graphs.
Wouter Kager & Lionel Levine. Diamond aggregation.
Mário Bessa & Célia Ferreira & Jorge Rocha. On the stability of the set of hyperbolic closed orbits of a Hamiltonian.
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Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (Selected)
Hans-Christoph Schmidt am Busch and Christopher F. Zurn (eds.), The Philosophy of Recognition: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives is reviewed by Amy Allen.
Mary Leng. Mathematics and Reality. Reviewed by Gregory Lavers.
Allen Buchanan. Justice and Health Care: Selected Essays. Reviewed by Jennifer Prah Ruger.
Kevin Timpe, ed. Metaphysics and God: Essays in Honor of Eleonore Stump. Reviewed by William J. Abraham.
Henrik Lagerlund (ed.), Rethinking the History of Skepticism: The Missing Medieval Background, Reviewed by Giorgio Pini.
Annette C. Baier, The Cautious Jealous Virtue: Hume on Justice, Reviewed by James A. Harris  
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Noûs, Vol. 44, #3, 2010
Sinan Dogramaci. Knowledge of Validity.
Alexis Burgess. How to Reconcile Deflationism and Nonfactualism.
C.S. Jenkins and Daniel Nolan. Maximising, Satisficing and Context.
Samuel Newlands. Another Kind of Spinozistic Monism.
Mark Colyvan, Damian Cox and Katie Steele. Modelling the Moral Dimension of Decisions.
Michael Friedman. Logic, Mathematical Science, and Twentieth Century Philosophy: Mark Wilson and the Analytic Tradition.
Mark Wilson. What Can Contemporary Philosophy Learn from Our “Scientific Philosophy” Heritage?
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Pacific Philosophical Quarterly, Vol. 91, #3, 2010
Rebecca Copenhaver. Thomas Reid on Acquired Perception.
Melissa Seymour Fahmy. Kantian Practical Love.
Michael Huemer. Lexical Priority and the Problem of Risk.
Tim Kenyon. Assertion and Capitulation.
Michael Lebuffe. Change and the Eternal Part of the Mind in Spinoza.
Berislav Marušić. The Desires of Others.
Michael Pace. Foundationally Justified Perceptual Beliefs and the Problem of the Speckled Hen.
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Philosophical Books, Vol.51, #2, 2010
Critical Notices
James R. O'Shea. Having A Sensible World In View: McDowell and Sellars on Perceptual Experience.
Anya Plutynski. Review of Godfrey-Smith's Darwinian Populations and Natural Selection.
Catarina Dutilh Novaes. “He Doesn't Want to Prove This or That”—On The Very Young Wittgenstein.
Timothy Chappell. Mi-Kyoung Lee's Epistemology after Protagoras: Responses to Relativism in Plato, Aristotle, and Democritus.
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