Timing ability is important for social interaction, decision-making and task management. However, making a good sense of time is not always easy. Some reliable timing mechanisms of organisms have been widely assumed and empirically supported, such as internal clock theory or circadian clock. By contrast, a number of psychological and neuroscientific studies have emphasized that human temporal perception can be modulated by perceptual contexts, physiological processes and psychological or emotional states. Since full understanding of our timing ability requires taking all these factors into account, the interdisciplinary dialogue among philosophers, psychologists and neuroscientists will provide a key insight into us as acting agents.
Keynote speakers (alphabetically sorted):
Chritoph Hoerl (philosopher, University of Warwick, UK)
Eve Atchariya Isham (psychologist, University Arizona, USA)
Giuliano Torrengo (University of Milan, Italy and Autonomous University of Barcelona, Spain)
Marc Wittman (psychologist, University of Freiburg, Germany)
Peter König (neuroscientist, University of Osnabrück, Germany)
Valtteri Arstila (philosopher, University of Helsinki, Finland)
We welcome two or three papers from PhD students who are investigating temporal perception in philosophy, psychology, neuroscience and cognitive science. You can participate virtually or in person. Please submit a short overview (100-200 words) and an extended abstract (max. 1000 words) for 20-30 minutes talk to firstname.lastname@example.org by 15.4.2023. Please write your name, email, affiliation and title of the talk in the email. We will carefully review it and contact you by 15.5.2023 at the latest.
For more information: https://www.philosophie.hhu.de/eer-time