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STUDIES IN LOGIC, GRAMMAR AND RHETORIC 40 (53) 2015 DOI: 10.1515/slgr-2015-0001 Witold Marciszewski University of Bialystok Kazimierz Trzęsicki University of Bialystok FOREWORD – COGNITIVE SCIENCE: A NEW SCIENCE WITH A CONSIDERABLE TRADITION Abstract.We ask which ideas of cognitive science have their roots in traditional logic, grammar and rhetoric. We also emphasize the presence of cognitive science in the pages of Studies in Logic, Grammar and Rhetoric since its very beginning. Keywords: grammar, logic, rhetoric, cognitive science. 1. The title Studies in Logic

References Anderson, J. R. (2007). How Can the Mind Occur in the Physical Universe? Oxford: Oxford University Press. Arbib, M. A. (2005). From monkey-like action recognition to human language: An evolutionary framework for neurolinguistics. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 28(2), 105-24-67. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0140525X05000038 Arbib, M. A. (2012). How the brain got language: the mirror system hypothesis. New York: Oxford University Press. Baddeley, A. D. (2000). The episodic buffer: A new component of working memory? Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 4(11), 417

Research. Retrieved February 16, 2014, from https://www.aier.org. Hollan, J., Hutchins, E., & Kirsh, D. (2000). Distributed cognition: Toward a new foundation for human-computer interaction research. ACM Transactions on Computer-Human Interaction (TOCHI), 7(2), 174-196. Horst, S. (2009). The computational theory of mind. In E. N. Zalta et al. (Eds.), Stanford encyclopedia of philosophy. Retrieved August 20, 2014, from http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/cognitive-science. Hutchins, E. (1995a). Cognition in the wild, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Hutchins, E. (1995b). How a

ISSN 2299-0518 79 Studia Humana Volume 6:4 (2017), pp. 79—81 DOI: 10.1515/sh-2017-0030 Book Review “Religion Explained? The Cognitive Science of Religion after Twenty-Five Years” Hans Van Eyghen VU Amsterdam, The Netherlands e-mail: h

. Journal of Cognition and Development, 9, 2008, pp. 340-362. 14. Clark, K.J., Barrett, J.L. Reformed Epistemology and the Cognitive Science of Religion. Faith and Philosophy, 27, 2010. 15. Clark, K.J., Barrett, J.L. Reidian Religious Epistemology and the Cognitive Science of Religion. Journal of the American academy of religion, 2011, pp. 1-37. 16. Dawes, G.W., Jong, J. Defeating the Christian's Claim to Warrant. Philo, 15, 2013, pp. 127-44. 17. Dawes, G.W., Maclaurin, J. A New Science of Religion, Routledge: London, 2012. 18. De Cruz, H., De Smedt, J. A Natural History

References 1. Barrett, J.L. Cognitive Science of Religion: Looking Back, Looking Forward. Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion, vol. 50 (2), 2011. 2. Barrett, J.L. Cognitive Science of Religion: What is it and why is it? Religion Compass, vol. 1 (6), 2007. 3. Barrett, J.L. Why Would Anyone Believe in God? Cognitive Science of Religion Series. Walnut Creek: Calif. and Oxford, 2004. 4. Barrett, J.L., Jarvinen, M. J. Evolutionary byproducts and imago Dei. In. M. Jeeves (ed.). The emergence of personhood: A quantum leap? Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 2015, pp

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STUDIES IN LOGIC, GRAMMAR AND RHETORIC 48 (61) 2016 DOI: 10.1515/slgr-2016-0052 Robert Poczobut University of Bialystok Dariusz Surowik University of Bialystok INTRODUCTION Abstract. The problem of interfield integration in cognitive science has three closely connected aspects; they are to do with: a) the interdependencies be- tween the levels of organization of cognitive systems (the substantive aspect), b) the intertheoretic connections between the subdisciplines of cognitive science (the methodological aspect), and c) the organization of research and

University Press. Cook, A. (2016). King of Shadows: Early Modern Characters and Actors. In P. Budra, & C. Werier (Ed.). Shakespeare and Consciousness . London: Palgrave Macmillan. Edinborough, C. (2016). Theatrical Reality: Space, Embodiment and Empathy in Performance . Bristol, UK: Intellect. Gibbs, R. W. Jr. (2015). Embodiment and Cognitive Science . New York: Cambridge University Press. Lakoff, G. (1987). Women, Fire, and Dangerous Things: What Categories Reveal about the Mind . Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M. (1999). Philosophy in

Concepts. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Rips, L. J. (1994). Psychology of Proofs. Deductive Reasoning in Human Thinking. Cambridge, Mass.: The MIT Press. Risse, W. (1980). Logik, in J. Ritter, K. Gründer (Eds.). Historischer Wörterbuch der Philosophie. v. 5 (pp. 357-362). Basel: Schwabe. Stenning, K., Van Lambalgen, M. (2008). Human Reasoning and Cognitive Science. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press. Talerman, M., Gibson, R. (Eds.) (2012). The Oxford Handbook of Language Evo­lution. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Talmont-Kamiński. K. (2014). Religion as Magical Ideology

Abstract

In this paper it has been argued that the theory of conceptual maps developed recently by Paul M. Churchland provides support for Wittgenstein’s claim that language is a tool for acting in the world. The role of language is to coordinate and shape the conceptual maps of the members of the given language community, reducing the cross-individual cognitive idiosyncrasies and paving the way for joint cognitive enterprises. Moreover, Churchland’s theory also explains our tendency to speak of language as consisting of concepts which correspond to things we encounter in the world. The puzzle of common sense reference is no longer a puzzle: while at the fundamental level language remains a tool for orchestrating conceptual maps, the fact that the maps encode some communally shared categorization of experience fuels our talk of concepts capturing the essences of things, natural kinds, prototypes, etc.