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Albertazzi L. (ed.) Handbook of Experimental Phenomenology. Visual Perception of Shape, Space and Appearance

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Albertazzi L. (ed.) Handbook of Experimental Phenomenology. Visual Perception of Shape, Space and Appearance
John Wiley, 2013. — 546 p.
Among the several variants of phenomenology, the experimental one is the most promising. While maintaining a strongly theoretical character, experimental phenomenology is a full-fledged science whose specific object of inquiry is appearances or mental phenomena.
What experimental phenomenology incontestably entails is the need to devise a psychological science per se which goes beyond current proposals, and the development of new methods of investigation, measurement, and modeling of phenomena of subjective experience.
The positions of individual researchers on the role and function of experimental phenomenology may vary between those who tend to think that analysis of phenomena can be conducted by remaining exclusively within the field of the qualitative, and those who choose to explore all the possibilities offered by psychophysics or the neurosciences to find correlations which shed light on the world of subjective experience. What distinguishes and links the reflections conducted in this handbook on experimental phenomenology is the explicit effort to provide a scientific explanation of the subjective aspects of experience as rigorous as those of the kindred disciplines of psychophysics and neuroscience.
Devising and developing a science of appearances or a psychological science per se is obviously a bold undertaking. Collaboration with the colleagues who have wanted to share this enterprise with me shows that rigorous philosophy and exact science are inseparable, and it demonstrates the extraordinary results that can be achieved when the effort is shared. Not all those who share an experimental phenomenological approach to vision science are present here, but the space of a handbook is physically and necessarily limited.
Experimental Phenomenology: An Introduction.
Linking Psychophysics and Qualities.
Inferential and Ecological Theories of Visual Perception.
Public Objects and Private Qualia: The Scope and Limits of Psychophysics.
The Attribute of Realness and the Internal Organization of Perceptual Reality.
Multistable Visual Perception as a Gateway to the Neuronal Correlates of Phenomenal Consciousness: The Scope and Limits of Neuroscientific Analysis.
Phenomenal Qualities and the Development of Perceptual Integration.
Qualities in Space, Time, and Motion.
Surface Shape, the Science and the Looks.
Experimental Phenomenology of Visual 3D Space: Considerations from Evolution, Perception, and Philosophy.
Spatial and Form-Giving Qualities of Light.
Image Motion and the Appearance of Objects.
The Role of Stimulus Properties and Cognitive Processes in the Quality of the Multisensory Perception of Synchrony.
Appearances.
Appearances from a Radical Standpoint.
How Attention Can Alter Appearances.
Illusion and Illusoriness: New Perceptual Issues and New Phenomena.
Qualitative Inference Rules for Perceptual Transparency.
The Perceptual Quality of Color.
The Aesthetic Appeal of Visual Qualities.
Measurement and Qualities.
Psychophysical and Neural Correlates of the Phenomenology of Shape.
What Are Intermediate-Level Visual Features? .
Basic Colors and Image Features: The Case for an Analogy.
Measuring the Immeasurable: Quantitative Analyses of Perceptual Experiments.
The Non-Accidentalness Principle for Visual Perception.
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