Philosophy, medicine and psychology are overcoming Cartesianism: studies of embodied emotions and the emotive self are putting our whole organism back together again
Interesting Aeon piece on 'the interoceptive turn' in neuroscience "The science of how we sense ourselves from within, including our bodily states, is creating a radical picture of selfhood"
The science of how we sense ourselves from within, including our bodily states, is creating a radical picture of selfhood. Last week’s most read Essay
Interoception teaches us that our brains serve our bodies, rather than the obverse – it’s a liberating idea that arises out of the oft-forgotten fact that life began without nervous systems
The science of how we sense ourselves from within, including our bodily states, is creating a radical picture of selfhood
The science of how we sense ourselves from within, including our bodily states, is creating a radical picture of selfhood. Editors’ pick:
The bodily self is the starting point for a science of the self
Great review of ’the interoceptive turn” , , for newcomers and connaisseurs alike, #mustread
. on the Interoceptive Turn & the Science of Selfhood
The interoceptive turn | The science of how we sense ourselves from within, including our bodily states, is creating a radical picture of selfhood
The interoceptive turn by Noga Arikha
The interoceptive turn | Aeon Scientists working in neuroscience and psychology have been studying interoception, the sense of the body from within. Their findings call for a revolution in how we think about ourselves
The interoceptive turn: The science of how we sense ourselves from within, including our bodily states, is creating a radical picture of selfhood
ICYMI: The interoceptive turn by ⁦⁩ ⁦
The interoceptive turn: The science of how we sense ourselves from within, including our bodily states, is creating a radical picture of selfhood via
The interoceptive turn is maturing as a rich science of selfhood – via
The interoceptive turn The science of how we sense ourselves from within, including our bodily states, is creating a radical picture of selfhood
Myth #26 in my Great Myths of The Brain is The Disembodied Brain: "these days people have a rather disembodied view of their mental lives". Neuroscience & psych are increasingly showing how misguided this is, as brilliantly reviewed by
"...what first kickstarted a quarter-century ago the perspectival shift that has led to where we are today is the resurgence of William James’s scientific psychology..." - Noga Arikha in
Wonderful essay about how the body communicates with itself by
The Interoceptive Turn - a fascinating essay by