[SydPhil] CAVE Workshop: Social Cognition and Cultural Evolution, 2 August
Centre for Agency, Values, and Ethics
arts.cave at mq.edu.au
Thu Jul 21 10:49:45 AEST 2016
The next CAVE/CCD workshop is on Tuesday 2 August. All are welcome and it is free, but please register with Richard<http://firstname.lastname@example.org> for catering purposes.
As always, you can find information on our events page<http://mq.edu.au/cave/events> or on our Facebook page<http://www.facebook.com/MQCAVE>.
Social Cognition and Cultural Evolution
On the second of August, the Macquarie University Research Centre for Agency, Values and Ethics (CAVE) and the Centre for Cognition and its Disorders at Macquarie University (CCD) are holding a one day workshop on Social Cognition and Cultural Evolution with Professor Cecelia Heyes (Oxford) to deliver the keynote address: "The Cultural Evolution of Mindreading". The workshop will include an interdisciplinary line up of speakers from Philosophy and Psychology.
Date: Tuesday 2 August 2015
Time: 09.30 - 18.00
Venue: MGSM room 267 (F23 on the map<http://www.mq.edu.au/__data/assets/image/0010/183556/campus_map.png>)
09.30 - 10.00: Coffee and arrival
10.00 - 11.30: Cecelia Heyes (Oxford) "The Cultural Evolution of Mindreading"
11.30 - 12.30: Richard Menary (Macquarie) "Is the Enculturation of Social Cognition More Like Mathematics or Reading?"
12.30 - 13.30: Lunch
13.30 - 14.30: Penny Van Bergen (Macquarie) "Perspective Taking in Children and Families: Links to Reminiscing"
14.30 - 15.30: Rachael Brown (ANU) "Going One Step Further: Extending Heyes' Account of Mindreading"
15.30 - 16:00: Coffee
16.00 - 17.00: Ron Planer (ANU) "Opacity of Mind Theory, Communication, and Coordination: The Case of the Yolngu"
17.00 - 18.00: Max Coltheart (Macquarie) "Confabulation and Conversation"
About CAVE Visitor Celia Heyes (Oxford):
Cecilia Heyes' work concerns the evolution of cognition. It explores the ways in which natural selection, learning, developmental, and cultural processes combine to produce the mature cognitive abilities found in adult humans. She is especially interested in social cognition. Most of her current projects examine the possibility that the neurocognitive mechanisms enabling cultural inheritance - social learning, imitation, mirror neurons, mind reading, etc - are themselves produces of cultural evolution.
Macquarie University Research Centre for Agency, Values and Ethics (CAVE)
Department of Philosophy
Sydney, NSW 2109, Australia
CAVE website: mq.edu.au/cave<http://cave.mq.edu.au>
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