The still and the film was written for the exhibition I apologize for the crudity of this model by Patrick White and Mollie Anna King, and exhibited in London in November 2014.
Photography, reportage and literature is an earlier effort in a somewhat similar vein. It’s mostly about W.G. Sebald, but with reference to Roland Barthes. It was written in Dublin around 2005 or 2006, and published in the journal Irish Pages Vol.5, No. 1 (2009).
Blake’s visions is the first of what I hope will be several pieces on Blake. It concerns his attitude towards visions and the visual, and was published in the journal Philosophy and Literature Vol. 39, No. 1A (2015).
With Michael Campbell, I edited the volume Wittgenstein and Perception (Routledge, 2015). Judgement and aspect is my own contribution: it’s a discussion of Wittgenstein’s brief remarks about the Necker cube at Tractatus 5.5423.
The visual field in Russell and Wittgenstein expands on the topic, with substantial discussion of Bertrand Russell’s views on perception. It was published in Philosophical Investigations Vol. 38, No. 4 (2015).
The poverty of the stimulus compares and contrasts the work of Quine and Wittgenstein. It was published in the Serbian journal Philosophy and Society Vol. 35, No. 1 (2014) as part of a special issue on Wittgenstein and contemporary thought.
The echo of a thought in sight discusses Wittgenstein’s later views on aspect perception, and applies them to contemporary debates in philosophy of mind. It now appears in International Journal of Philosophical Studies Vol. 25, No. 1 (2017)
Anti-representationalists like me have a lot of work to do to show that we can explain various perceptual phenomena without appeal to representations. Number and illusion is an attempt to do some of this work, with reference to the cognitive psychology of numerosity perception. It has been published in Topoi Vol. 36, No. 2 (2017) as part of a special issue on anti-representationalism and perception.
I also have a long-standing interest in the work of R.G. Collingwood. So far the only thing I have to show for it is Collingwood, Richards and psychologism in the theory of value, which considers his response to the literary critic I.A. Richards. Nevertheless I think it’s a good one, and it was published in Collingwood and British Idealism Studies Vol. 19, No. 2 (2013).