The Society for Philosophy and Psychology 42nd Annual Meeting On

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The Society for Philosophy and Psychology 42nd Annual Meeting On the campus of the University of Austin, Texas June 1-4, 2016 Pre-conference workshop June 1

Officers of the Society for Philosophy and Psychology (2015-2016) President Laurie Santos President-Elect Shaun Nichols Past President Tamar Szabó Gendler Secretary-Treasurer: Tony Chemero Information Officer: Michael Anderson Stanton Prize Coordinator: Sarah-Jane Leslie ESPP Liaison: Brian Keeley Diversity Committee Co-Chairs: Carrie Figdor, Valerie Tiberius 2015-2016 SPP Executive Committee Members Joshua Armstrong, Michael Brownstein, Carrie Figdor, Geoffrey Goodwin, Kiley Hamlin, Eranda Jayawickreme, Joshua Knobe, Carole Lee, SarahJane Leslie, Sydney Levine, Jennifer Nagel, Deena Skolnick Weisberg 2016 Program Chairs Jonathan Phillips Liane Young 2016 Local Organizer Cristine Legare Pre-conference Organizers Fiery Cushman and Laurie Paul The Society for Philosophy and Psychology is a 501(c)(3) tax-exempt charitable organization

42nd Meeting

Society for Philosophy and Psychology June 1-4, 2016 Pre-conference workshop June 1st

Welcome! Welcome to the University of Texas at Austin for the 42nd annual meeting of the Society for Philosophy and Psychology! We are very excited to share this year’s outstanding program with you. This conference is made possible by generous support from many individuals, institutions, departments, and centers. Please take a moment to look over the list on the next page. We thank them all for their support and generosity. We are especially grateful to The University of Texas at Austin for hosting us. We are also grateful to everyone who refereed papers for the conference and who volunteered their time to ensure that we have an excellent program this year. We are particularly grateful to the members of our two prize committees who were instrumental in selecting the William James Prize winner and honorable mentions and the Poster Prize finalists. A special thanks goes to Adam Alcott and the other members of Cristine Legare’s lab, for their invaluable assistance in providing on-site support, and to staff from The University of Texas at Austin. We hope that you will have the opportunity to explore Austin and the surrounding area during your stay. We will look forward to seeing you again next year for the 43rd annual meeting of the SPP! Cristine Legare, Jonathan Phillips, and Liane Young (SPP 2016 Committee)

This meeting has been made possible by the generous support of:

GENERAL INFORMATION On-Site Contact For questions that arise at the conference, please contact Liane Young ([email protected]; 617-312-5544), Jonathan Phillips ([email protected]; 203-654-9240), or Cristine Legare ([email protected]; 512-468-8238). In case of emergencies, please call 911 or campus security (512) 471-4441. Registration Programs are only available online. On Wednesday, June 1, registration starts at 8:00 a.m. and ends at 9:00 a.m. in the lobby of the Seay Building, located at the corner of Dean Keeton St. and Speedway. On the same day, registration will re-open from 4:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m. and take place at the same location. On Thursday and Friday, registration will be open from 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 a.m. again located in the lobby of the Seay Building at Dean Keeton St. and Speedway. Onsite registration must be done electronically. Locations PLEASE NOTE THAT SOME EVENTS WILL TAKE PLACE AT THE SEAY BUILDING AND SOME EVENTS WILL TAKE PLACE AT BURDINE HALL.  On Wednesday, June 1st—registration, the pre-conference workshop, and 1st poster session will take place in the Seay Building. Poster Madness and the Communicating Philosophy and Psychology Session will take place in the Burdine Hall Auditorium, Room 106 located southwest of the Seay Building, on the other side of Dean Keeton.  All events will take place on The University of Texas campus, either in the Seay Building or in Burdine Hall. The musical performance on Thursday night, as well as the Banquet Dinner and Concert on Friday night, will take place in the Courtyard of the SEA building. A tailored campus map with all major conference locations is appended to this document. UT’s own searchable map is here: http://maps.utexas.edu/#/main

Transportation The AT&T Executive Education and Conference Center Hotel is less than a mile (~0.7) from the conference locations (Seay and Burdine), and a walking route is marked on the map at the end of this program. There are no shuttle services from the hotel to the conference location. Cab services/ Transportation from Austin-Bergstrom International Airport to AT&T Executive Education and Conference Center Hotel:  Uber and Lyft are no longer operating in Austin, so we suggest the following cab services if you need transportation:  Yellow Cab, 512-452-9999 (~$20-$30)  Lone Star Cab, 512-836-4900 (~$25-$35)  Austin Cab Company, 512-478-2222 (~$30-$40)  Austin Express Cab Service, 512-666-4141 (~$45)

Driving Directions from ABA to AT&T Hotel for Rental Cars: 1. Head north on Presidential Blvd (~1 mi) 2. Turn left onto E. State Hwy 71 Service Rd. a. Use left lane to merge onto TX-71 (~0.9 mi) 3. Exit US-183 N and continue on US-183 N (~1.9 mi) 4. Use middle lane to continue onto Airport Blvd. a. Keep right to stay on Airport Blvd (~2.4 mi) 5. Turn left onto E. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd (~2.2 mi) 6. Turn right on University Ave (~0.1 mi) a. Make first U-turn 7. AT&T Conference Center is on right side

Restaurants Near UT’s Campus Breakfast and Brunch: Torchy’s Tacos ($) Taco Joint ($) Red River Cafe ($) Kerbey Lane Café ($$) The Carillon ($$$) Lunch: Fricano’s Deli ($) Food Heads ($) Torchy’s Tacos ($) West Campus Food Trucks ($) Eastside Café ($$) Freedmen’s Barbeque ($$) Texas French Bread ($$) The Carillon ($$$) Dinner: Sao Paulo’s ($$) El Sapo ($$) Salty Sow ($$) Vino Vino ($$) Exploring Austin Brunch: South Congress Café (Brunch everyday) Sawyer & Co. (Brunch Sat & Sun) Sway (Brunch Sat & Sun) The Hightower (Brunch Sat & Sun) Launderette (Brunch Sat & Sun) Jacoby’s Restaurant & Mercantile (Brunch Sun) Moonshine Patio Bar & Grill (Brunch Sun) Banger’s Sausage House (Brunch Sun) Elizabeth Street Café (Brunch Sun)

The Odd Duck (Brunch Sun) Lunch: Noble Sandwich Co. Austin Daily Press Ramen Tatsu-Ya Hopdoddy Franklin BBQ (Beware of EXTREMELY long line) Bouldin Creek Coffeehouse & Café (Vegetarian and Vegan) South Austin Trailer Park & Eatery Dinner: Contigo Home Slice East Side King at Liberty Bar Bufalina The Odd Duck Kome Sushi Kitchen Clark’s Oyster Bar Foreign & Domestic Uchiko Salty Sow Drinks and Pub Food: Easy Tiger Flying Saucer Drink Well Haymaker The ABGB Yellow Jacket Social Club Just Drinks: Violet Crown Social Club (East) Shangri-La (East) Spider House (Central)

Half Step (Rainey St.) Icenhauer’s (Rainey St.) Craft Pride (Rainey St.) Sixth Street Vino Vino Music: The Continental Club The Elephant Room Empire Control Room & Garage Historic Scoot Inn Hotel Vegas & Volstead Lounge Parish Austin Stubb’s Fun (Free) Activities: Head to Lady Bird Lake Located in the center of Austin, just south of downtown, you can walk the trail around it, or rent a kayak, paddleboard, or canoe.

Visit the Greenbelt Stretched across Austin, the Greenbelt consists of three different areas, all providing scenic trails for walking, hiking trails, swimming holes, and rock climbing.

Bats on Congress Bridge Head to the Congress Ave. Bridge around 7:45PM and watch as the world’s largest bat colony, consisting of 1.5 million Mexican free-tailed bats fly out from underneath the bridge.

Visit the State Capitol Recognized as a National Historic Landmark, the Texas State Capitol houses the Texas Legislature, the office of the governor, and a beautiful lawn great for picnics or laying out in the sun.

Barton Springs The beautiful, naturally spring-fed pool is located within the grounds of Zilker Park and offers a lovely swimming spot year-round with an average temperature of 70 degrees.

The website www.do512.com is a great source for local events and places to visit in Austin. Information for Chairs and Speakers

Contributed and invited sessions consist of 4 talks. Chairs will strictly enforce the total time allotted to each speaker. Chairs will also follow the order of presentations listed in the program. Transition time between talks should happen during the Q&A for the previous talk. All allotted times listed on the program are INCLUSIVE of time for Q&A. A/V equipment will be provided for all sessions. However, if you are planning to use a Mac to project your presentation, you will need to bring your own video adapter. Information about Posters Poster presenters may install their posters on June 1, 2, and 4 a few hours before the poster session starts. Display boards and binder clips will be provided to display posters. The display area for each poster can reach up to 72” wide and can be set to either 36” or 42” tall. At least one author should always tend the poster during the session period and be available to explain the work and answer questions. Posters selected as finalists for the Poster Prize will be marked. Please vote for the best poster by filling out an online survey --- instructions on how to do this will be emailed to you at the address you used to register for the conference. Internet Access Wi-Fi is available across campus. Connect to the “attwifi” network. A window will appear with options to “Get connected to the Internet.” Select the option “I have a Coupon.” The conference password is: WP1H-4URB-24.

Schedule of Events Wednesday, June 1st 8:00-9:00 am: SPP registration Seay Building, Lobby 9:00-5:00 pm: Preconference workshop on transformative experience and the self (pre-spp.com) Seay Building, 4.244 9:00 am: Welcome, L.A. Paul 9:05 am: “Empathy for future selves.” L.A. Paul 9:30 am: “The role of reward learning in moral transformation.” Fiery Cushman 10:00 am: “The warm glow of Burning Man: Personal transformation in a prosocial environment.” Daniel Yudkin and Molly Crockett 10:30 am: Coffee break 10:45 am: “Development and validation of a text-based approach to studying transformative experience.” Jesse Graham 11:15 am: “The child is father to the man – or so he thinks.” Christina Starmans and Paul Bloom 11:45 am: “Acid trips and adolescence: Search and plasticity changes in transformative experiences.” Alison Gopnik 12:15 pm: Lunch 1:30 pm: “Modeling the self in self-transformation.” Tomer Ullman, John McCoy, Laura Schulz and Joshua Tenenbaum 2:00 pm: “The causal construction of the self over time.” Daniel Bartels 2:30 pm: “Transformations of personal identity.” Shaun Nichols and Nina

Strohminger 3:00 pm: Coffee break 3:15 pm: “Transformative understanding.” Daniel Wilkenfeld and Tania

Lombrozo 3:45 pm: “Shifting bodies, shifting feelings? Anticipation and experience of transformative changes in positive affective systems during the perinatal period.” June Gruber and Sona Dimidjian 4:15 pm: “When sex and gender collide.” Kristina Olson 4:45 pm: Concluding remarks, Fiery Cushman

4:00-5:00 pm: SPP Registration Seay Building, Lobby 5:00-6:00 pm: Poster Madness Burdine Hall, 106 6:00-7:00 pm: Invited Symposium on Communicating Cognitive Science Burdine Hall, 106. Session chair: David Buss 1. “Embracing uncertainty: Talking about psychology in a post-replicability world.” Simine Vazire 2. “A Roadmap for communicating cognitive science to the public.” Art

Markman 7:00-8:30 pm: Poster Session 1 (light food and drinks provided) Seay Building, 4.244 *Cast your vote for the best poster here: http://goo.gl/QbJCF2*

Poster Session 1 (June 1st, 7:00-8:30 pm) 1. “Cognition as the sensitive management of organismal behavior.” Mikio

Akagi 2. “Speech capacity: A structural approach.” Saray Ayala 3. “Exploring the stability of individual differences in preschooler's causal reasoning skills.” Jessie-Raye Bauer, Amy Booth and Cristine Legare 4. *** “The road to heaven is paved with effort: Perceived effort amplifies moral judgment.” Yochanan Bigman and Maya Tamir *** Poster prize finalist 5. “Genre exposure and moral/modal judgment.” Jessica Black and Jennifer Barnes 6. “A pragmatic factor in the interpretation process of logical words. An experimental perspective on conjunction and negation.” Joanna Blochowiak and Jacques Moeschler 7. “The representational structure of actions.” Olle Blomberg and Chiara Brozzo 8. “Simultaneity and order thresholds in conscious experience.” Elliot Carter 9. *** “Intelligence is in the eyes of the beholder: Cultural variation in adult’s beliefs about children’s competency and conformity.” Jennifer Clegg, Nicole Wen and Cristine Legare *** Poster prize finalist 10. “Flexibly building on witnessed behaviors to improve efficiency in chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes) and children (Homo sapiens).” Sarah Davis, Cristine Legare, Jennifer Clegg, Rachel Watson-Jones, Steven Schapiro, Susan Lambeth and Andrew Whiten 11. “Compensating for impaired self-control.” Oisin Deery 12. “A hierarchy interrupted?: How valence and surprise alter the speed of social inferences.” Baxter Difabrizio, Joanna Korman, Corey Cusimano and Bertram F. Malle 13. “Bayesian networks and holistic inference.” Timothy Fuller 14. “The brain disease theory of addiction, responsibility, and causal exclusion.”

Quinn Gibson 15. “Rules created by groups of children facilitate coordination in a recurrent chicken game.” Sebastian Grueneisen and Michael Tomasello 16. “Effects of categorization on object individuation in infants: An eye-tracking study.” Lynee Herrera, Sydney Holmes and Teresa Wilcox 17. “Epistemic modality and perspective-taking.” Pengbo Liu

18. “Chemical love; A defense of wide scope permissible use of anti-love biotechnology.” Michael Lundie 19. “Ordinary attributions of knowledge how.” Chad Gonnerman, Kaija Mortensen and Jacob Robbins 20. “The prospect of being honored and the fear of being shamed promote 5-yearolds' sharing behavior.” Diotima Rapp, Jan Engelmann, Esther Herrmann and Michael Tomasello 21. “The social origins of disgust.” Joshua Rottman 22. “Doing away with the descriptive dogma of perception.” Alison Springle 23. “Actually embodied emotions.” Jordan Taylor 24. “Stable causal relationships are better causal relationships.” Thomas Blanchard, Nadya Vasilyeva and Tania Lombrozo 25. “A dispositionalist account of weakness of will.” Zina B. Ward 26. “Metaphor comprehension: How familiarity affects processing of figurative sentences.” Lauretta Reeves, Luis Garcia, Haley Brenna, Stephanie

Wang, Jennifer Landa and Brooks Harbison 27. “The effect of ritual on instrumental tool use.” Nicole Wen, Rachel WatsonJones, Carmen Cardenas, Cristine Legare and Susan Gelman

Thursday, June 2nd 8:00-9:00 am: SPP Registration Seay Building, Lobby 9:00-10:30 am: Contributed Session on Moral Processes Seay Building, 4.244. Session chair: Jesse Graham 1. “Motivated or calibrated: exploring the process of moral judgment.” Andrew Monroe and Bertram Malle 2. “What makes moral dilemma judgments ‘utilitarian’ or ‘deontological’? Revisiting 15 years of psychological research.” Bertram Gawronski 3. “The origins of revenge.” Adam Morris and Fiery Cushman 4. “Social reinforcement learning and the updating of moral value.” Ryan Miller and Fiery Cushman 9:00-10:30 am: Contributed Session on Beliefs Burdine Hall, 212. Session chair: Scott Sturgeon 1. “Dispositionalism and belief fragmentation.” Joseph Bendana and Jake Quilty Dunn ***William James Honorable Mention*** 2. “Anxiety causing beliefs.” Jesse Summers 3. “Beliefs as inner causes: the (lack of) evidence.” Devin Sanchez Curry 4. “Associative and propositional processes in the formation and change of implicit and explicit evaluations.” Xiaoqing Hu, Bertram Gawronski and Robert Balas 9:00-10:30 am: Contributed Session on Scientific and Religious Explanation Burdine Hall, 208. Session Chair: Art Markman 1. “Creationists' criteria for credence: Non-scientific epistemic criteria support non-scientific beliefs.” S. Emlen Metz 2. “Can science explain the human mind? Intuitive judgments about the limits of science.” Sara Gottlieb and Tania Lombrozo 3. “Awe and scientific explanation.” Piercarlo Valdesolo, Jun Park and Sara Gottlieb 4. “Feeling is believing: Inspiration encourages belief in god.” Clayton Critcher and Chan Jean Lee 10:30-10:45 am: Coffee Break Burdine Foyer

10:45-11:45 am: Stanton Prize Address by Liane Young, “Morality is many things.” Burdine Hall, 106. Introduction by Joshua Greene 11:45-1:15 pm: Lunch Break See local restaurant suggestions! 11:45-1:15 pm: SPP Executive Committee Meeting The Carillon 1:15-3:00 pm: Invited Symposium on Experimental Semantics and Pragmatics Burdine Hall, 106. Session chair: Sarah-Jane Leslie 1. “Understanding rational speech acts.” Noah Goodman 2. “Experimental approaches to studying meaning in speech, sign, and gesture.”

Kathryn Davidson 3. “Is that a fact? Experiments on projective meaning.” David Beaver 4. “Privileging knowledge?” Angelika Kratzer 3:00-3:15 pm: Coffee Break Burdine Foyer 3:15-4:45 pm: Keynote Address by Joe Henrich, “The secret of our Success: how culture is driving human evolution, domesticating our species, and making us smarter.” Burdine Hall, 106. Introduction by Paul Bloom 4:45-6:15 pm: Poster Session 2 (light food and drinks provided) Seay Building, 4.244 *Cast your vote for the best poster here: http://goo.gl/QbJCF2* 8:30-10:30 pm: Winovino performance (with cash bar) Seay Building, 4.244

Poster Session 2 (June 2nd, 4:45-6:15 pm) 1. “Young children maintain and correct others’ beliefs of themselves.” Mika Asaba and Hyowon Gweon 2. “Attentive and pre-attentive contributions to multiple object tracking.” Paul Bello, Will Bridewell and Christina Wasylyshyn 3. “More than meets the eye: Revisiting similarity and its role in conceptualization.” Corinne L. Bloch-Mullins and Kristy Nielson 4. “What is (in)consistent? Lay perceptions of inconsistency in impression formation.” Skylar Brannon, Dario L. M. Sacchi and Bertram Gawronski 5. *** “Is costly punishment altruistic? Exploring rejection of unfair offers in the Ultimatum Game in real-world altruists.” Kristin Brethel-Haurwitz, Sarah Stoycos, Elise Cardinale, Bryce Huebner and Abigail Marsh *** Poster prize finalist 6. “Children's selective use of arguments in peer discussions.” Andreas Domberg, Bahar Köymen and Michael Tomasello 7. “Sensing subjectivity: Children's semantic and epistemological development.” Ruthe Foushee and Mahesh Srinivasan 8. “Implicit learning, attention and consciousness: where gatekeepers fear to tread?” Mahi Hardalupas 9. “Does expertise moderate the seductive allure of reductive explanations?” Emily Hopkins, Deena Skolnick Weisberg and Jordan C. V. Taylor 10. “Development and validation of a text-based approach to studying transformative experience.” Carol Iskiwitch, Lucas Carden, John Doris, Morteza Dehghani, John Monterosso, Peter Meindl and Jesse Graham 11. “Is mind-wandering disunified or unguided? A critique of Carruthers' The Centered Mind.” Zachary Irving 12. “Towards a unified theory of moral cognition: Connecting harm and fairness in the moral domain.” Joseph Jebari 13. “Going beyond experience in transformative choice.” Enoch Lambert 14. “Inserted thoughts are mind pops: Preserving the subjectivity of consciousness.” Casey Landers 15. *** “What's in a name? How to re-identify the Ship of Theseus.” Kristan Marchak and D. Geoffrey Hall *** Poster prize finalist 16. “Is memory (a form of) episodic simulation?” Joseph McCaffrey and Sarah

Robins

17. “Counterfactual reasoning in preschool? Spontaneous choice revision and expressions of regret in 5-year-olds.” Corey Pettit, Henrike Moll, Aleksandra Litvinova and Morteza Dehghani 18. “The implications of rejecting free will and moral responsibility.” Stephen

Morris 19. “Nichols’ challenge and the dark side of reactive attitudes: A naturalistic critique of the reactive attitudes.” Mallory Parker 20. “Compassion, moral responsibility, and the high-functioning psychopath.”

Katie Rapier 21. “People’s (inconsistent) attitudes about foundational moral beliefs.” Madeline Reinecke, Zachary Horne and Andrei Cimpian 22. “Emotion and axiological entropy.” Charles Starkey 23. “Libet and the dilemma for Wegner’s epiphenomenalism.” Bradford

Stockdale 24. “Conflicting intuitions in causal inference: Towards pluralism about causal evidence.” Caroline Stone 25. “Preferring the Mighty to the Meek: Toddlers prefer Superior to Subordinate Individuals.” Ashley Jo Thomas, Meline Abramyan, Angela Lukowski and Barbara W. Sarnecka 26. “Depression and the problem of absent desires.” Ian Tully 27. “Investigating links between early speech perception and production: Crosslinguistic evidence from English and Dutch.” Suzanne Van der Feest, Paula Fikkert and Barbara Davis 28. “Structural explanation: Structural factors as moderators and constraints on probable outcomes.” Nadya Vasilyeva 29. “Failed helpers and hinderers: Preschoolers consider intent when making moral evaluations.” Julia Van de Vondervoort and Kiley Hamlin 30. “Emotional actions without emotional goals.” Isaac Wiegman 31. “Are symptom clusters explanatory? A study in mental disorders and noncausal explanation.” Daniel Wilkenfeld, Jennifer Asselin and Tania Lombrozo 32. “The impact of parent and children’s explanation and exploration on children’s causal learning.” Aiyana K. Willard, Justin T.A. Busch, Maureen A. Callanan, David M. Sobel and Cristine H. Legare 33. “Is the moral/conventional distinction culturally contingent? Iranian children rate moral and conventional transgressions similarly.” Haleh Yazdi, Mahesh Srinivasan and David Barner

Friday, June 3rd 8:00-9:00 am: SPP Registration Seay Building, Lobby 9:00-10:30 am: Contributed Session on Concept and Category Learning Seay Building, 4.244. Session chair: Alison Gopnik 1. “Children's acquisition of time words and the structure of temporal concepts.”

Katharine Tillman 2. “What is in a Name? The origin and development of cross-cultural differences in the semantics of proper names.” Jincai Li, Longgen Liu and Jesse Snedeker 3. “Translating testimonial claims into evidence for category learning.” Tamar Kushnir and Susan Gelman 4. “Children consider others’ expected costs and rewards when deciding what to teach.” Sophie Bridgers, Julian Jara-Ettinger and Hyowon Gweon 9:00-10:30 am: Contributed Session on Causation Burdine Hall, 212. Session chair: Tomer Ullman 1. “Explaining the impact of normality on causal intuitions: The role of sampling propensities.” Thomas Icard, Jonathan Kominsky and Joshua Knobe 2. “The representation of causation in moral judgment.” Justin Martin and Fiery Cushman 3. “Implicit measurement of causal attribution.” Laura Niemi, Joshua Hartshorne, Tobias Gerstenberg and Liane Young 4. “Counterfactual plausibility and comparative similarity.” Matthew Stanley, Gregory Stewart and Felipe De Brigard 9:00-10:30 am: Contributed Session on Variation in Moral Judgment Burdine Hall, 208. Session chair: Kiley Hamlin 1. “The moral domain across religions.” Sydney Levine, Joshua Rottman, Edouard Machery, Taylor Davis, Elizabeth O'Neill and Stephen Stich 2. “Inductive ethics: A bottom-up taxonomy of the moral domain” Justin Landy and Daniel Bartels 3. “An examination of the cognitive processes underlying moral judgments across the lifespan.” Lisa Chalik, Jay Van Bavel and Marjorie Rhodes 4. “Mechanisms of sharing: Numerical cognition explains age-related changes in sharing behavior.” Nadia Chernyak, Beth Sandham, Paul Harris and Sara Cordes

10:30-12:15 pm: Invited Symposium on Prosociality and Empathy Burdine Hall, 106. Session chair: Diana Tamir 1. “Intergroup empathy.” Mina Cikara 2. “Prosociality without empathy.” Felix Warneken 3. “Against empathy.” Paul Bloom 4. “Choosing empathy.” Jamil Zaki 12:15-1:15 pm: Lunch Break See local restaurant suggestions! 1:15-2:45 pm: Keynote Address by Jonathan Schaffer, “Natural Born Aristotelians.” Burdine Hall, 106. Introduction by L.A. Paul 2:45-3:00 pm: Coffee Break Burdine Foyer 3:00-4:30 pm: Contributed Session on Mental and Neural Representations Seay Building, 4.244. Session chair: Michael Brownstein 1. “How does the brain compose structured thoughts?” Steven Frankland and Joshua Greene 2. “Making teleosemantics work: Function, synapse selection, and representation in the brain” Justin Garson 3. “A forward-looking theory of content.” Cameron Buckner 4. “Inference in Bayesian mind-brain science.” Scott Sturgeon 3:00-4:30 pm: Contributed Session on Morality in Development Burdine Hall, 212. Session Chair: Katherine McAuliffe 1. “When to take the other’s viewpoint? Prosocial and selective perspective taking in adults and four-year-olds.” Xuan Zhao, Bertram F. Malle and Hyowon Gweon 2. “Good reasons not to help: Social considerations guide children’s prosocial decision-making.” Jonathan S. Beier, Brandon F. Terrizzi and Amanda Mae Woodward 3. “Dirty money: The role of moral history in children's and adults' economic judgments.” Arber Tasimi and Susan Gelman 4. “The development of warm glow giving.” Kristin Leimgruber and Felix Warneken

3:00-4:30 pm: Contributed Session on Theory of Mind Burdine Hall, 208. Session chair: Shaun Nichols 1. “The essential role of interpretive theory of mind in epistemic development toward subjectivity.” Michael Weinstock, Adi Moscovitz, Hadas Fisher & Iris Tabak 2. “Perspective-taking is goal-dependent: A critique of the two-systems account.”

Evan Westra 3. “2.5-year-olds express suspense when others approach reality with false expectations.” Henrike Moll, Allie Khalulyan and Lillie Moffett 4:30-6:15 pm: Invited Symposium on Epistemology and Theory of Mind Burdine Hall, 106. Session chair: Jonathan Phillips 1. “Social learning: Inference, evaluation, and communication” Hyowon Gweon 2. “Theory of mind and communication in human infants and nonhuman primates.” Alia Martin 3. “Early talk about knowledge and ignorance.” Paul Harris 4. “Attributing knowledge versus attributing true belief.” Jennifer Nagel 6:15-7:15 pm: SPP Presidential Address by Laurie Santos, “The evolution of theory of mind: Insights from non-human primates.” Burdine Hall, 106. Introduction by President Elect, Shaun Nichols 7:15-10:00 pm: SPP Banquet (with band performance and cash bar) Gregory Gymnasium 3.120 Band from 8:00 – 9:30pm

Saturday, June 4th 9:00-10:30 am: Contributed Session on Agency and Morality Seay Building, 4.244. Session chair: Paul Bloom 1. “Nudges and bumps.” Victor Kumar 2. “Automaticity and autonomy: Do framing effects undermine agentive control?”

Juan Pablo Bermúdez 3. “Blame, not ability, impacts moral “ought” judgments for impossible actions: Toward an empirical refutation of ‘ought’ implies ‘can’.” Vladimir Chituc, Paul Henne, Felipe De Brigard and Walter Sinnott-Armstrong 4. “In defense of ‘ought implies can’.” Derek Leben 9:00-10:30 am: Contributed Session on Social Inferences Burdine Hall, 212. Session chair: Nina Strohminger 1. “Varieties of experience: A new look at folk philosophy of mind.” Kara Weisman, Carol Dweck and Ellen Markman 2. “Inference of intention and permissibility in moral judgment.” Max KleimanWeiner, Tobias Gerstenberg, Sydney Levine and Joshua Tenenbaum 3. “Uncalculating cooperation as a signal of trustworthiness.” Jillian Jordan, Moshe Hoffman, Martin Nowak and David Rand 4. “The reverse spotlight effect: Failing to notice what others notice about us.”

Diana Tamir 9:00-10:30 am: Contributed Session on Reasoning in Children Burdine Hall, 208. Session chair: Joshua Rottman 1. “Explaining promotes a preference for simplicity in young children.” Caren Walker, Elizabeth Bonawitz and Tania Lombrozo 2. “The relationship between inhibitory control and free will beliefs in 4-to 6-yearold-children” Adrienne Wente, Titus Ting, Rosie Aboody, Tamar Kushnir and Alison Gopnik 3. “Children’s developing knowledge of appropriate scientific methods and outcomes.” Deena Weisberg and David Sobel 4. “Reasoning from near and far analogies in early childhood.” Samantha Hubachek, Michael Vendetti and Caren Walker 10:30-10:45 am: Coffee Break Burdine Foyer

10:45-12:30 pm: Invited Symposium on Causation and Alternatives Burdine Hall, 106. Session chair: Fiery Cushman 1. “How the ordinary human mind answers why-questions: Clues from brain imaging studies.” Bob Spunt 2. “The selection of path-specific effects.” Christopher Hitchcock 3. “A counterfactual simulation model of causal judgment.” Tobias Gerstenberg and Joshua Tenenbaum 4. “The role of alternatives in singular causation.” David Danks 12:30-2:00 pm: Lunch Break See local restaurant suggestions! 12:30-2:00 pm: SPP Business Meeting (light lunch provided) Seay Building, 3.250 2:00-3:30 pm: Keynote Address by Susan Gelman, “Kinds, essences, and moral reasoning.” Burdine Hall, 106. Introduction by Paul Harris 3:30-3:45 pm: Coffee Break Burdine Foyer 3:45-5:15 pm: Contributed Session on Cognition and Perception Seay Building 3.250. Session chair: David Beaver 1. *** “Representational format and the perception-cognition border.” Jake Quilty-Dunn *** William James Prize award winner 2. “Cognitive penetration and temporal perception.” Steven Gross 3. “Can you perceive ensembles without perceiving individuals?: The role of statistical perception in determining whether awareness overflows access.” Emily Ward, Adam Bear and Brian Scholl 4. “Moral psychophysics.” Julian De Freitas and George A. Alvarez 3:45-5:15 pm: Contributed Session on Essentialism Burdine Hall, 212. Session chair: Tamar Kushnir 1. “Belief in true selves as an instance of psychological essentialism.” Andrew Christy, Rebecca Schlegel and Andrei Cimpian

2. “Generics and the acquisition of essentialist concepts.” Iris Oved, Fabiola Orozco, Pierina Cheung and David Barner 3. “The essence of beliefs: Children's and adults' perceptions of the biological nature and immutability of opinions, religious beliefs, and factual beliefs.” Larisa Heiphetz, Susan Gelman and Liane Young 4. “The folk on Twin Earth.” Pamela Corcoran 3:45-5:15 pm: Contributed Session on Metaethics and Disagreement Burdine Hall, 208. Session chair: Steve Guglielmo 1. “The mind behind metaethics: Perceptions of moral objectivity and subjectivity rely on theory of mind.” Jordan Theriault, Adam Waytz, Larisa Heiphetz and Liane Young ***William James Honorable Mention*** 2. “Operationalizing metaethics: The disagreement paradigm in empirical moral psychology.” Lance Bush and Tyler Millhouse 3. “Maggots are delicious, sunsets hideous: False, or do you just disagree? Data on truth relativism.” Dylan Murray 4. “Framing why we disagree about disagreement.” Joshua Alexander, Diana Betz, Chad Gonnerman and John Waterman 5:15-6:45 pm: Poster Session 3 (light food and drinks provided) Seay Building, 4.244 *Cast your vote for the best poster here: http://goo.gl/QbJCF2* 6:45-8:15 pm: Keynote address by Doug Medin, “Culture and thought: Native American relational epistemologies.” Burdine Hall, 106. Introduction by Cristine Legare

Poster Session 3 (June 4th, 5:15-6:45 pm) 1. “The neglected side of the dual-process distinction.” Ben Baker 2. “Wisdom in the classroom: Evidence for fostering wisdom growth via classroom instruction.” Brian Bruya and Monika Ardelt 3. “Getting over atomism.” Daniel Burnston 4. “Argumentation and the development of deductive reasoning abilities in childhood.” Justin Busch, Emily Eck, Hugo Mercier and Cristine Legare 5. “Predictive coding, simulation and collapse.” Bryan Chambliss 6. “On second thought: Why the reflection defense doesn't work.” David Colaco, Markus Kneer, Joshua Alexander and Edouard Machery 7. “Does it matter whether morality is objective?” Ross Colebrook 8. “What thoughts are we (thought to be) in charge of? Folk judgments of control and responsibility for others’ mental states.” Corey Cusimano and Geoffrey Goodwin 9. “Do monkeys expect others to make inferences?” Lindsey Drayton and Laurie Santos 10. “Investigating theory of mind across distinct categories of mental state verbs.” James Dungan, Lily Tsoi, Emily Wasserman and Liane Young 11. “The epistemological implications of rational constructivism.” Mark Fedyk and Fei Xu 12. “A dilemma for the Modular Memory System (MEM) framework.” Mark

Fortney 13. “The tripartite model of mind: A reconceptualization.” Venkat Ram Reddy Ganuthula and Lata Dyaram 14. “Mitigating motives: Moral evaluations of intentional harm.” Steve Guglielmo 15. “Accounting for accountability: A rejection of the reactive attitudes.” Amanda

Haskell 16. “The weight of silver linings: Imagining positive consequences of negative life events decreases victim derogation.” Konika Banerjee, Kelsey Kelley and Paul Bloom. 17. “Cross-cultural universality of knowledge attribution.” Minsun Kim and

Yuan Yuan 18. “Reasons-based moral judgment and the erotetic theory.” Philipp Koralus and Mark Alfano

19. “Impact of observer on judgments in moral dilemma.” Minwoo Lee, Sunhae Sul and Hackjin Kim 20. “Ritual cost and group belonging.” Rohan Kapitany, Rachel Watson-Jones, Mark Nielsen and Cristine Legare 21. “Preschoolers distinguish between moral norms and context-specific social rules in their justificatory reasoning with peers.” Maria Mammen, Bahar Köymen and Michael Tomasello 22. “How to debunk moral beliefs empirically.” Josh May and Victor Kumar 23. “The role of trust in the social heuristic hypothesis.” Andres Montealegre and William Jimenez-Leal 24. “Working memory influences activation of ambiguous word meanings after subordinately-biased sentences.” Peiran Wang, Lauretta Reeves and Art Markman 25. "Cooperative inference: Features, objects, and collections." Nick Searcy and Patrick Shafto 26. “Infant facial affect recognition in psychopathic women.” Roberta SalvadorSilva and Adriane Arteche 27. “Minimal interventions and counterfactual cognition.” William Starr 28. *** “Talking in generalizations: A pragmatic theory of generic and habitual language.” Michael Henry Tessler and Noah Goodman *** Poster prize finalist 29. “How theory of mind regions process intent in non-moral contexts.” Lily Tsoi and Liane Young 30. “Conservation in context: A cross-cultural comparison of reasoning about the conservation of nature across development.” Rachel E. Watson-Jones, Justin T. A. Busch and Cristine H. Legare 31. “The dimensions of color appearance.” Tyler Brooke Wilson 32. “From DSM to RDoC: On the Beginning of the End of Animal Models of Mental Illness.” Nicholas Zautra 33. “Children's awareness of authority to change rules in various social contexts.” Xin Zhao and Tamar Kushnir

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The Society for Philosophy and Psychology 42nd Annual Meeting On

The Society for Philosophy and Psychology 42nd Annual Meeting On the campus of the University of Austin, Texas June 1-4, 2016 Pre-conference workshop ...

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