objects: N. Smart, The Science of Religion
and the Sociology of Knowledge. Princeton, NJ., 1973. p.54. "what
the English neurologist McDonald Critchley called the idea of a
presence. This is described as a feeling or impression, sometimes
amounting to a delusion, that one is ‘not alone.’ There
is a sense of a presence of someone beyond the self. It is not
a visual hallucination, nor is it a misidentification; it is rather
a feeling or sense of company." T.E.
Feinberg, Altered Egos: How the Brain Creates the Self. New
York, 2002. p.87.
should examine: M. M. Halpin, "Investigating
the Goblin Universe." In, M.M. Halpin and M.M. Ames, eds., Manlike
Monsters on Trial. Vancouver, Canada, 1980., p.12. "In
the years after Galileo first trained his telescope on Juniper,
the Latin language had to add something it had never had before:
a plural form of luna, or 'moon.' In the coming years, we will
have to add plural forms to words like intelligence, because humans
and computers will exhibit different intelligences. And they will
be peer intelligences." J. Bailey, After Thought:
The Computer Challenge to Human Intelligence. New York, 1996.