|Other titles||Ganṅgeśa"s Tattvacintāmaṇi, Tattvacintāmaṇi, Perception chapter|
|Statement||transliterated text, translation, and philosophical commentary [by] Stephen H. Phillips and N.S. Ramanuja Tatacharya.|
|Series||Treasury of the Indic sciences series, Treasury of the Indic sciences.|
|Contributions||Ramanuja Tatacharya, N. S., 1928-, Gaṅgeśa, 13th cent.|
|LC Classifications||B132.N8 P55 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 723 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||723|
|LC Control Number||2004052914|
The Epistemology of Non-Visual Perception explores questions not only related to traditional sensory perception, but also to proprioceptive, interoceptive, multisensory, and event perception, expanding traditional notions of the influence that conscious non-visual experience has on human behavior and rationality. Contributors investigate the role that emotions play in decision-making and agential perception Format: Hardcover. Epistemology of Perception: Gangesa's Tattvacintamani (Treasury of the Indic Sciences) Bilingual Edition by Stephen H. Phillips (Author)Author: Stephen H. Phillips. PUBLISHED (AVAILABLE) TITLES Stephen Phillips & N.R.S. Tatacharya. Tibet House US. 22 West 15th Street, New York, NY P. F. Perception, Knowledge and Belief - by Fred Dretske February According to the conventional wisdom, then, the problem, at least for epistemology (but perhaps not for the philosophy of mind), is not one of Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection. Perception, Knowledge and Cited by:
The various ancient Indian schools of philosophy such Nyaya, Mimansaka, Sankhya, Jaina, Buddhism, Vedanta offered their own variants on the epistemology of perception. The full discussion of these variants can be read in Jadunath Sinha ’s excellent two-volume set Indian Psychology. The Epistemology of Non-Visual Perception explores questions not only related to traditional sensory perception, but also to proprioceptive, interoceptive, multisensory, and event perception. Book Description: In Perceiving God, William P. Alston offers a clear and provocative account of the epistemology of religious experience. He argues that the "perception of God"-his term for direct experiential awareness of God-makes a major contribution to the grounds of religious belief. Summary: This is a collection of papers on the epistemology of perception, very broadly conceived. It contains cutting-edge work by some of the most important contributors in the field.
Perceiving God: The Epistemology of Religious Experience is a book about the philosophy of religion by the philosopher William Alston, in which the author discusses experiential awareness of God. The book was first published in the United States by Cornell University Press. The book received positive reviews and has been described as an important, well-argued, and seminal work. However, Alston Author: William Alston. Part I of his book lays the foundations of this view by addressing the major topics of epistemology: skepticism, knowledge, justification, and truth. Drawing parallels with ethical theory, it provides criteria for evaluating belief formation, problem solving, and probability judgment. perception, memory, representational constraints. This is the most comprehensive book based on Sanskrit works. Volume Three is exclusively devoted to the analysis of epistemology and its perceptional aspects. Indian psychology created a new standard in scholarly work on its first publication by Kegan Paul in the thirties. This is the most comprehensive book based on Sanskrit works. Volume Three is exclusively devoted to the analysis of epistemology and its perceptional aspects. Indian psychology created a new standard in scholarly work on its first publication by Kegan Paul in the thirties/5(3).