Link Search Menu Expand Document

Question Session 09

If the slides are not working, or you prefer them full screen, please try this link.


Ask a Question

Your question will normally be answered in the question session associated with this lecture.

More information about asking questions.


Anscombe, G. E. M. (1957). Intention. Oxford: Blackwell.
Bekkering, H., Wohlschlager, A., & Gattis, M. (2000). Imitation of gestures in children is goal-directed. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology A, 53(1), 153–164.
Bratman, M. E. (1985). Davidson’s theory of intention. In B. Vermazen & M. Hintikka (Eds.), Essays on davidson: Actions and events (pp. 13–26). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Bratman, M. E. (1987). Intentions, plans, and practical reasoning. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Bratman, M. E. (1992). Shared cooperative activity. The Philosophical Review, 101(2), 327–341.
Bratman, M. E. (2011). Acting over time, acting together. (Draft), 0(0), 0.
Bratman, M. E. (2014). Shared agency: A planning theory of acting together. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Retrieved from
Brozzo, C. (2021). Against the Distinction Between Intentions for the Future and Intentions for the Present. American Philosophical Quarterly, 4(58), 333–346.
Davidson, D. (1978). Intending. In Essays on actions and events (pp. 83–102). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Gilbert, M. P. (2013). Joint commitment: How we make the social world. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Retrieved from
Grafton, S. T., & Hamilton, A. F. de C. (2007). Evidence for a distributed hierarchy of action representation in the brain. Human Movement Science, 26(4), 590–616.
Harman, G. (1976). Practical reasoning. The Review of Metaphysics, 29(3), 431–463.
Jeannerod, M. (2006). Motor cognition: What actions tell the self. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Kalis, A., & Ometto, D. (2021). An Anscombean Perspective on Habitual Action. Topoi, 40(3), 637–648.
Kourtis, D., Knoblich, G., Woźniak, M., & Sebanz, N. (2014). Attention Allocation and Task Representation during Joint Action Planning. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 26(10), 2275–2286.
Levy, Y. (2018). Why cognitivism? Canadian Journal of Philosophy, 48(2), 223–244.
Novembre, G., Ticini, L. F., Schütz-Bosbach, S., & Keller, P. E. (2012). Distinguishing self and other in joint action. Evidence from a musical paradigm. Cerebral Cortex, 22(12), 2894–2903.
Rosenbaum, D. A., Chapman, K. M., Weigelt, M., Weiss, D. J., & Wel, R. P. R. D. van der. (2012). Cognition, action, and object manipulation. Psychological Bulletin, 138(5), 924–946.
Searle, J. R. (1983). Intentionality: An essay in the philosophy of mind. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Searle, J. R. (1990). Collective intentions and actions. In P. Cohen, J. Morgan, & M. E. Pollack (Eds.), Intentions in communication (pp. 90–105). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Sebanz, N., Knoblich, G., Prinz, W., & Wascher, E. (2006). Twin peaks: An ERP study of action planning and control in coacting individuals. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 18(5), 859–870.
Thompson, M. (2008). Life and action: Elementary structures of practice and practical thought. Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.
Velleman, D. (1989). Practical reflection. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Zhang, W., & Rosenbaum, D. A. (2007). Planning for manual positioning: The end-state comfort effect for manual abduction–adduction. Experimental Brain Research, 184(3), 383–389.