Part I: Essays Addressed to the Churchlands:.
1. Explanatory Pluralism and the Co-evolution of Theories in Science: Robert N McCauley (Emory University).
2. From Neurophilosophy to neurocomputation: Searching for the Cognitive Forest: Patricia Kitcher (University of California at San Diego).
3. Dealing in Futures: Folk Psychology and the Role of Representations in Cognitive Science: Andy Clark (Washington University).
4. Paul Churchland's PDP Approach to Explanation: William G Lycan (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill).
5. What should a Connectionist Philosophy of Science Look Like?: William Bechtel (Georgia State University).
6. Paul Churchland and State Space Semantics: Jerry Fodor and Ernie Lepore (Rutgers University).
7. Reply to Churchland: Jerry Fodor and Ernie Lepore (Rutgers University).
8. Images and subjectivity: Neurobiological Trials and Tribulations: Antonio R Damasio and Hanna Damasio (University of California at San Diego).
9. Neurophilosophy: Without a Hyphen Already: John Marshall and Jennifer Gurd (University of Oxford).
10. The Moral Network: Owen Flanagan (Duke University).
Part II: Replies From the Churchlands A: The Future of Psychology, Folk and Scientific:.
1. McCauley's Demand for a Co-level Competitor.
2. Connectionism as Psychology.
3. Kitcher's Empirical Challenge to PSC: Has There Been Progress in Neurophilosophy?.
4. Clark's Connectionist Defense of Folk Psychology. B: The Impact of Neural Network Models on the Philosophy of Science:.
5. On the Nature of Explanation: William Lycan.
6. Bechtel on the Proper Form of a Connectionist Philosophy of Science. C: Semantics in a New Vein:.
7. Fodor and Lepore: State-Space Semantics and Meaning Holism.
8. Second Reply to Fodor and Lepore. D: Consciousness and Methodology:.
9. Neuropsychology and Brain Organization: The Damasios.
10. Conceptual Analysis and Neuropsychology: John Marshall and Jennifer Gurd.
11. Do We Propose to Eliminate Consciousness?E: Moral Psychology and the Rebirth of Moral Theory:.
12. Flanagan on Moral Knowledge.