Philosophy of Mind, Psychology and Neuroscience
Endowed Chair in Philosophy of Neuroscience
Member, Rotman Institute of Philosophy
PhD University of Arizona
Phone: 519-661-2111 ext.
Office: Stevenson Hall, Room 2150C
My research focuses on issues in the philosophy of mind and philosophy of psychology and neuroscience. Topics on which I am currently working include: the notion of a level of consciousness; philosophical implications of multisensory integration; the nature of delusions and the relationship between delusional and non-pathological belief-formation; the phenomenal character of conscious thought; and the challenges posed by measuring consciousness.
I would be happy to supervise work on any topic in the philosophy of mind, philosophy of psychology and neuroscience, and philosophy of psychiatry. I would also be happy to play an advising role for graduate work conducted on certain topics in the philosophy of religion.
Some recent publications
Bayne, T. & Hohwy, J. 2015. Modes of consciousness. In W. Sinnott-Armstrong (ed.) Finding Consciousness: The Neuroscience, Ethics and Law of Severe Brain Damage. New York: OUP, pp. 57-80.
Bayne, T. 2014. The multisensory nature of perceptual consciousness. In D. Bennett & C. Hill (eds.) Sensory Integration and the Unity of Consciousness. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, pp. 15-36.
Bayne, T. & Montague, M. 2011. (Eds) Cognitive Phenomenology. Oxford: Oxford University Press.