1. Thinking and Reasoning: A Reader's Guide Keith J. Holyoak and Robert G. Morrison Part I: General Approaches to Thinking and Reasoning 2. Normative Systems: Logic, Probability, and Rational Choice Nick Chater and Mike Oaksford 3. Bayesian Inference Tom Griffiths, Josh Tenenbaum, and Charles Kemp 4. Knowledge Representation Arthur B. Markman 5. Computational Modeling of Higher Cognition Leonidas A. A. Doumas and John E. Hummel 6. Neural Substrate of Thinking Robert G. Morrison and Barbara Knowlton 7. Mental Function as Genetic Expression: Emerging Insights from Cognitive Neurogenetics Adam E. Green and Kevin N. Dunbar Part II: Deductive, Inductive and Abductive Reasoning 8. Dual-process Theories of Reasoning: Facts and fallacies Jonathan St. B. T. Evans 9. Inference in Mental Models P. N. Johnson-Laird 10. Similarity Robert L. Goldstone, Ji Yun Son 11. Concepts and Categories: Memory, Meaning, and Metaphysics Lance J. Rips, Edward E. Smith, and Douglas L. Medin 12. Causal Learning and Inference Marc Buehner and Patricia W. Cheng 13. Analogy and Relational Reasoning Keith J. Holyoak 14. Explanation and Abductive Inference Tania Lombrozo 15. Rational Argument Ulrike Hahn, Mike Oaksford Part III. Judgment and Decision Making 16. Decision Making Robyn A. LeBoeuf, Eldar Shafir 17. Judgment Heuristics Dale Griffin 18. Cognitive Hierarchies and Emotions in Behavioral Game Theory Colin Camerer and Alec Smith 19. Moral Judgment Michael Waldmann, Jonas Nagel, and Alex Wiegmann 20. Motivated Thinking Daniel C. Molden and E. Tory Higgins Part IV. Problem Solving, Intelligence, and Creative Thinking 21. Problem Solving Miriam Bassok and Laura R. Novick 22. On the Distinction between Rationality and Intelligence: Implications for Understanding Individual Differences in Reasoning Keith E. Stanovich 23. Cognition and the Creation of Ideas Steve M. Smith and Tom B. Ward 24. Insight J. Jason van Steenburgh, Jessica I. Fleck, Mark Beeman, and John Kounios 25. Genius Dean Keith Simonton Part V. Ontogeny, Phylogeny, Language and Culture 26. Development of Thinking in Children Susan A. Gelman and Brandy N. Frazier 27. The Human Enigma Derek Penn and Dan Povinelli 28. Language and Thought Lila Gleitman, Anna Papafragou 29. Thinking in Society and Culture Tage Rai Part VI. Modes of Thinking 30. Mathematical Cognition John Opfer and Robert Siegler 31. Visuospatial Thinking Mary Hegarty and Andrew T. Stull 32. Gesture in Thought Susan Goldin-Meadow and Susan Wagner Cook 33. Impact of Aging on Thinking Shannon McGillivray, Michael C. Friedman, and Alan D. Castel 34. The Cognitive Neuroscience of Thought Disorder in Schizophrenia Peter Bachman and Tyrone D. Cannon Part VII. Thinking in Practice 35. Scientific Thinking and Reasoning Kevin N. Dunbar and David Klahr 36. Legal Reasoning Barbara A. Spellman and Fred Schauer 37. Thinking and Reasoning in Medicine Vimla L. Patel, Jose F. Arocha, and Jiajie Zhang 38. Thinking in Business Jeffrey Lowenstein 39. Musical Thought William Forde Thompson and Paolo Ammirante 40. Learning to Think: Cognitive Mechanisms of Knowledge Transfer Ken Koedinger, Ido Roll
Keith J. Holyoak, Ph.D., is a Distinguished Professor of Psychology at the University of California, Los Angeles. Robert G. Morrison, Ph.D., is Assistant Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience at Loyola University Chicago.
"This rich and complex book tackles the vagaries of the mind in a neuroscientific framework, but it is not a survey or introductory manual to be read casually. It requires an intense passion for studying this area and in-depth understanding of the concepts to truly reap its rewards." -- DOODY'S "This is an excellent volume on the growing field of thinking and reasoning, now a part of high-level human cognition which includes creative thinking, decision making and problem solving. These have of late become increasingly important areas of inquiry and scientific research. The better we understand ourselves and others, the happier are the lives we can lead. The editors and contributors therefore deserve to be applauded for this monumental work which contributes immensely to understanding ourselves and our thoughts." -- BizIndia "This comprehensive treatment of human thinking should be of value to anyone who is interested in human cognition and the many ways in which it can be conceptualized, modeled, and studied. Holyoak and Morrison in the Oxford Handbook also provide suggestions for organizing the chapters in the book for use as a text for advanced undergraduates (very advanced, I'd add) and graduate students. All of these potential readers should find many issues worth thinking about in the 836 pages of this book." -- PsycCRITIQUES