Subjective-objective dichotomy/Related Articles

From Citizendium
Jump to navigation Jump to search
This article is developing and not approved.
Main Article
Related Articles  [?]
Bibliography  [?]
External Links  [?]
Citable Version  [?]
A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Subjective-objective dichotomy.
See also changes related to Subjective-objective dichotomy, or pages that link to Subjective-objective dichotomy or to this page or whose text contains "Subjective-objective dichotomy".

Parent topics


Other related topics

  • Determinism [r]: A philosophical position that our acts are the consequences of the laws of nature and therefore the consequences of our acts are not our responsibility. [e]
  • Enactivism [r]: The philosophical view that cognition depends on brain and body, that it is an activity that extends beyond the individual creature, and that it involves environmental interplay, or back-and-forth, between the individual and its environment. [e]
  • Extended cognition [r]: The extension of mental processes and mind beyond the body to include aspects of the environment in which an organism is embedded and the organism's interaction with that environment [e]
  • Free will [r]: The intuition, or philosophical doctrine, that one can control one's actions or freely choose among alternatives. [e]
  • Mind-body problem [r]: The philosophical and scientific consideration of the relation between conscious mental activity and the underlying physical plant that supports this activity, consisting primarily of the brain, but also involving various sensors throughout the body. [e]
  • Model-dependent realism [r]: A philosophical position that all we can know about reality consists of networks of world pictures that explain observations by connecting them by rules to concepts defined in models. [e]
  • Moral responsibility [r]: A duty or obligation to behave in a 'good' manner and refrain from behaving in a 'bad' manner. [e]
  • Physical determinism [r]: A philosophical position that holds that all physical events occur as described by physical laws. [e]