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How Linguistics is like Coding

How Linguistics is like Coding | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it
As a linguist, I’ve had a lot of interesting conversations with programmers about the similarities between linguistics and coding.
Here’s an example of a simple linguistic tree structure for the...

Via Ayoub Maatallaoui
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Rediscovering the Authentic Self: Jung's Concept of Individuation in Depth Psychology

Rediscovering the Authentic Self: Jung's Concept of Individuation in Depth Psychology | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it

In his fascinating book, Coming to our Senses, historian and social critic Morris Berman introduces the terms alienation or confiscation as a “rupture in the continuum of life.” Alienation is experienced as the feeling of an abyss where a sense of self or self-identity is missing or where the self does not feel safe. Many psychologists have speculated that this abyss or gap in the experience of the self may be increased or intensified by a lack of positive mirroring in the infancy stage.

 

Mirroring, which Berman defines as “the growth of self-recognition through the medium of other people” includes both the touch and gaze of others. Donald Winnicott, a British psychoanalyst, pediatrician, and pioneer in the clinical research of mirroring, developed object relations, the understanding of our separate self, or ego self, in relation to other objects or people around us. He suggested it starts at the time of birth because the infant develops his sense of identity based on what he sees... (click title to keep reading)


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Bonnie Bright's curator insight, February 16, 2013 12:11 PM

psychology, mirroring, children, child development, Winnicott, Morris Berman, ego, ego development, Carl Jung, CG Jung, jungian, depth psychology, individuation

Rescooped by Elnaz Jn from Carl Jung Depth Psychology
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Rediscovering the Authentic Self: Jung's Concept of Individuation in Depth Psychology

Rediscovering the Authentic Self: Jung's Concept of Individuation in Depth Psychology | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it

In his fascinating book, Coming to our Senses, historian and social critic Morris Berman introduces the terms alienation or confiscation as a “rupture in the continuum of life.” Alienation is experienced as the feeling of an abyss where a sense of self or self-identity is missing or where the self does not feel safe. Many psychologists have speculated that this abyss or gap in the experience of the self may be increased or intensified by a lack of positive mirroring in the infancy stage.

 

Mirroring, which Berman defines as “the growth of self-recognition through the medium of other people” includes both the touch and gaze of others. Donald Winnicott, a British psychoanalyst, pediatrician, and pioneer in the clinical research of mirroring, developed object relations, the understanding of our separate self, or ego self, in relation to other objects or people around us. He suggested it starts at the time of birth because the infant develops his sense of identity based on what he sees... (click title to keep reading)


Via Bonnie Bright, Eva Rider MA, Maxwell Purrington
more...
Bonnie Bright's curator insight, February 16, 2013 12:11 PM

psychology, mirroring, children, child development, Winnicott, Morris Berman, ego, ego development, Carl Jung, CG Jung, jungian, depth psychology, individuation

Rescooped by Elnaz Jn from Cognitive Sciences
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A 10 Minutes Introduction to Embodied Cognition | Ricardo A. Tellez

A 10 Minutes Introduction to Embodied Cognition | Ricardo A. Tellez | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it
A sensor gathers meaningful data. This data is converted into symbols. Then the brain uses the symbols to generate a (symbolic) response. The response is translated into meaningful action data that is executed by the ...

Via Ayoub Maatallaoui
Elnaz Jn's insight:

amazing

 

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Patrizia Bertini's curator insight, December 18, 2012 4:42 AM

amazing!

Elnaz Jn's comment, January 1, 2013 9:13 PM
really amazing!!
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Scientists See Advances in Deep Learning, a Part of Artificial Intelligence

Scientists See Advances in Deep Learning, a Part of Artificial Intelligence | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it
Scientists are reporting advances in deep learning, an artificial intelligence technology that can recognize patterns.

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The Human Connectome Project: creating a complete roadmap of the brain - video

The Human Connectome Project: creating a complete roadmap of the brain  - video | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it
Drawing inspiration from the Human Genome Project, neuroscientists in the US want to map all the neural pathways in the human brain (“@SaraSnicolau: __The Human Connectome Project: creating a complete roadmap of the brain _ video

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Image, Language, and the Lived Body in the Depth Psychology of the Self

Image, Language, and the Lived Body in the Depth Psychology of the Self | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it

In 1994 in the Ardeche region of France, three explorers pulled rocks away from a tiny opening at the base of a cliff and opened the door to another world. Inside the deepest recesses of what turned out to be a 1300-foot long cave were remarkable images of animals painted there by humans living 30,000 years ago (Herzog, 2010).

 

The images are remarkable in their style and beauty, virtually perfectly preserved in the near airtight conditions of the cave. Lions, bears, bison, reindeer, mammoth, rhinoceroses and other beings line the walls in almost three-dimensional form, many captured in dynamic action--hooves raised, mouths, open, legs bent midstride--as if they were living beings.

 

Today, it is easy to take language for granted. The majority of the civilized world both reads and writes, allowing communication in very specific topic and form.  But what is it to “have language”--be linguistic creatures? What would life... (Click title to continue reading)


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A 10 Minutes Introduction to Embodied Cognition | Ricardo A. Tellez

A 10 Minutes Introduction to Embodied Cognition | Ricardo A. Tellez | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it
A sensor gathers meaningful data. This data is converted into symbols. Then the brain uses the symbols to generate a (symbolic) response. The response is translated into meaningful action data that is executed by the ...

Via Ayoub Maatallaoui
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Patrizia Bertini's curator insight, December 18, 2012 4:42 AM

amazing!

Elnaz Jn's comment, January 1, 2013 9:13 PM
really amazing!!
Elnaz Jn's curator insight, January 1, 2013 9:13 PM

amazing

 

Rescooped by Elnaz Jn from Cognitive Sciences
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Scientists See Advances in Deep Learning, a Part of Artificial Intelligence

Scientists See Advances in Deep Learning, a Part of Artificial Intelligence | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it
Scientists are reporting advances in deep learning, an artificial intelligence technology that can recognize patterns.

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Rescooped by Elnaz Jn from Cognitive Sciences
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Noam Chomsky on Where Artificial Intelligence Went Wrong

Noam Chomsky on Where Artificial Intelligence Went Wrong | cognitive linguistics | Scoop.it
An extended conversation with the legendary linguist (Noam Chomsky: "New AI" unlikely to yield general principles about the nature of intelligent beings or about cognition.)...

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