Representative presentations coming soon in all their multimedia goodness. Seriously. I know, you're thinking, what does "soon" mean in this case? How long has this area below the big title been blank, promising, potential v. kinetic energy?  Good question—one that only you can answer.  When were you here last?


Some Presentations

“Becoming a Productive Scholar: Managing Time and Attention.” For “Prof 101: Entering the Professoriate.” McGraw Center, May 2009.

“Top Study Tips for Freshman — and How Parents Can Help.” Freshman Parents’ Weekend, Princeton University, October 2008.

“Excelling at Princeton — or on Being Socratic.” International Student Pre-Orientation, Princeton University, August 2008.

“Representing and Misrepresenting the Body.” Tutorial for the annual meeting of the Association for the Scientific Study of Consciousness, Las Vegas, June 2007.

“On Imitation,” Cognitive Science Symposium, CUNY Graduate Center, July 2006.

“Imitation and Body Representation,” Association for the Scientific Study of Consciousness Annual Meeting, Oxford University, June 2006.

“Writing In and About Philosophy,” Princeton University Writing Center, March 2006.

“You Are Not Here: Locating the Self in the Brain,” Association for the Scientific Study of Consciousness Annual Meeting, California Institute of Technology, June 2005.

“Self-Awareness, Self-Recognition, and the Mark Test,” Philosophy Colloquium, Middlebury College, January 2005.

“Writing Philosophy,” Princeton University Writing Center, November 2004.

“The Body and Its Owner: Defeating Cartesianism ‘From the Inside’,” Association for the Scientific Study of Consciousness Annual Meeting, University of Antwerp, June 2004.

“Identifying the Body: Self-Ascription and the Sense of Bodily Ownership,” Toward a Science of Consciousness, Tucson, April 2004.

“The Body and Its Owner: Defeating Cartesianism ‘From the Inside’,” Hunter College, February 2004.

“The Body and Its Owner,” Princeton Writing Program Faculty Colloquium, November 2003.

“The Mind in the Mirror: Self-Awareness, Self-Recognition, and the Mark Test,” William Patterson University, November 2003.

“Why Nonconceptual Content Can’t Be Immune to Error Through Misidentification (and Why That’s Important),” Society for Philosophy and Psychology Annual Meeting, California Institute of Technology, June 2003.

“The Mind in the Mirror: Self-Awareness, Self-Recognition, and the Mark Test,” Association for the Scientific Study of Consciousness Annual Meeting, University of Memphis, June 2003.

“Misidentifying the First Person,” Cognitive Science Symposium, CUNY Graduate Center, May 2003.

“Mirror Self-Recognition: The ‘Mark Test’ and What It Says About Self-Representation,” Cognitive Science Symposium, CUNY Graduate Center, April 2002.

“Thinking Without a Helmet: Thought Insertion and the Nature of Self-Consciousness,” New Jersey Regional Philosophy Association Fall Meeting, Felician College, November 2001.

“How Primitive is Self-Consciousness?: Autonomous Nonconceptual Content and Immunity to Error Through Misidentification,” European Society for Philosophy and Psychology Annual Meeting, Fribourg, August 2001.

“How Primitive is Self-Consciousness?: Autonomous Nonconceptual Content and Immunity to Error Through Misidentification,” Cognitive Science Society Annual Meeting, Edinburgh, August 2001.

“‘I’ Is a Problem: The Puzzle of Nonaccidental First-Person Thought,” Cognitive Science Symposium, CUNY Graduate Center, July 2001.

Poster, “Thinking Without a Helmet: Thought Insertion and the Nature of Self-Consciousness,” Society for Philosophy and Psychology Annual Meeting, Cincinnati, June 2001.

“How Primitive is Self-Consciousness?: Autonomous Nonconceptual Content and Immunity to Error Through Misidentification,” APA Pacific Division Annual Meeting, San Francisco, March 2001.

“Misrepresentation, Misidentification, and Primitive Self-Consciousness,” New Jersey Regional Philosophy Association Fall Meeting, Felician College, November 2000.

“The Elusiveness of the Self,” Cognitive Science Symposium, CUNY Graduate Center, October 1999.

“Teaching In and About the Multicultural University,” Conference on “Teaching the Conflicts,” Bard College, March 1998.