By Kenneth M. Sayre
Contesting a lot modern epistemology and cognitive technology, famous thinker Kenneth M. Sayre argues that, whereas a few cognitive attitudes corresponding to believing take propositions as gadgets, there are numerous others (knowing, hoping, fearing, etc.) whose items are as an alternative states of affairs. as a result, wisdom can't be trust with different components comparable to justification extra, nor can wish and worry be kin a topic bears to neuronal mind states functioning as propositional representations. To help those claims Sayre undertakes an in depth exploration of trust and data and strains the kinfolk of cognitive attitudes to a community of similar techniques like simple task, fact, illustration, and intentionality. His findings not just problem present orthodoxy yet open new paths of analysis in epistemology and cognitive technology.
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Extra resources for Belief and Knowledge
C might believe not only that the sun is shining, or that snow is white, or that the gate is shut, but any number of other propositions as well. What is seriously problematic about ODOPA is the remaining tenet that cognitive subjects can hold an unrestricted variety of attitudes toward identical objects and that the objects of these attitudes are always propositional in character. To be sure, D might hope that the gate is shut, might believe that the gate is shut, and (upon checking) might even come to know that the gate is shut.
The final three chapters address a variety of topics of enduring interest in cognitive studies, building upon the findings of the preceding chapters. Chapter 8 shows how the notion of representation "in the brain" typical of current computationalism runs afoul of requirement (1) of chapter 6 and goes on to develop a way of thinking about internal representation that meets this requirement without loss of scientific plausibility. Chapter 9 takes up the topic of intentionality and shows how this conception of internal representations can be extended, in accord with requirement (2) of chapter 6, to yield an account of the intentional character of cognitive attitudes generally.
D's error is not a matter of incorrect noticing, but a matter of mistaken profession. Neither can she be said, conversely, to have noticed truly or correctly, if what she professed to notice is in fact the case. There is no such thing as a true or false noticing. For noticing is not an attitude toward a propositional object and, hence, not an attitude to be characterized in terms of truth-values. Similarly, when C arrives at the beach and finds that the sun is shining, what she finds is not a proposition, but an actual SOA.