Table of Contents: Vol. 26, No. 11-12, November/December 2019

Journal of Consciousness Studies controversies in science & the humanities

4 About Authors

Refereed Papers

8 On Scepticism about Unconscious Perception Jacob Berger & Myrto Mylopoulos

33 The Empirical Status of the Pictorial View of Meaning Fabrizio Calzavarini

60 Locating Consciousness: Why Experience Can’t Be Objectified Thomas W. Clark

86 Physicalism, Supernaturalism, and Near-Death Experiences: A Phenomenological Perspective Gérald Hess

107 Exploring Inner Perceptions: Interoception, Literature, and Mindfulness Karin Kukkonen

133 A Role for the Prefrontal Cortex in Supporting Singular Demonstrative Reference Felipe Nogueira de Carvalho & Albert Newen

157 Spinoza’s Dream Argument: A Response to Introspective Arguments for Freedom James Petrik & David Rose

182 Heart and Mind, Light and Love: The Right Intuitive Mind of Joan of Arc Carole Brooks Platt

203 The Characteristics of Exceptional Human Experiences Amira D. Sagher, Bethany Butzer & Helané Wahbeh

Conference Report

238 Peak Experiences in a Consciousness Landscape: Report on The Science of Consciousness Conference in Interlaken, Switzerland, 2019 Hans Liljenström

Annual Index

264 Index of Titles 2019

268 Index of Names 2019


  1. Shaikh Raisuddin on 7th December 2019 at 12:05 pm

    Reg: “Locating Consciousness: Why Experience Can’t Be Objectified”

    1. Can Thomas W. Clark locate an “address” of anything? Everything is divisible and moving. Hence a tempo-spatial distribution is log of locations (world line/sheet/volume in terms of theory of relativity).

    2. Experiences are indeed objectified by memories ie episodic memories. As we objectify them in cities and towns by pathways.

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