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Environment as a Resource, not a Constraint

Remic, Blaž

Journal of Contextual Economics – Schmollers Jahrbuch, Vol. 141 (2021), Iss. 1-2: pp. 85–107

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Blaž Remic, Erasmus School of History, Culture and Communication, Erasmus University Rotterdam, Burgermeester Oudlaan 50, 3062 PA Rotterdam, Netherlands.

References

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  35. Klamer, A. 2016. Doing the Right Thing: A Value Based Economy. London: Ubiquity Press.  Google Scholar
  36. Koenderink, J. 2014. “The All-Seeing Eye?” Perception 43 (1): 1 – 6.  Google Scholar
  37. Koppl, R., S. Kauffman, T. Felin, and G. Longo. 2015. “Economics for a Creative World.” Journal of Institutional Economics 11 (1): 1 – 31.  Google Scholar
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  39. Lavoie, D. (1991) 2015. “The Discovery and Interpretation of Profit Opportunities: Culture and the Kirznerian Entrepreneur.” In Culture and Economic Action, edited by L. E. Grube and V. H. Storr, 48 – 67. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.  Google Scholar
  40. Lecouteux, G. 2016. “From Homo Economicus to Homo Psychologicus: The Paretian Foundations of Behavioural Paternalism.” Œconomia 6 (2): 175 – 200.  Google Scholar
  41. Leeson, P. 2020. “Logic is a Harsh Mistress: Welfare Economics for Economists.” Journal of Institutional Economics 16 (2): 145 – 50.  Google Scholar
  42. Linson, A., A. Clark, S. Ramamoorthy, and K. Friston. 2018. “The Active Inference Approach to Ecological Perception: General Information Dynamics for Natural and Artificial Embodied Cognition.” Frontiers in Robotics and AI.  Google Scholar
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  47. Petracca, E. and S. Gallagher. 2020. “Economic Cognitive Institutions.” Journal of Institutional Economics 16 (6): 747 – 65.  Google Scholar
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  51. Robbins, P. and M. Aydede. (eds.). 2009. The Cambridge Handbook of Situated Cognition. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
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  54. Slaby, J. and S. Gallagher. 2015. “Critical Neuroscience and Socially Extended Minds.” Theory, Culture & Society 32 (1): 33 – 59.  Google Scholar
  55. Smith, V. L. and B. J. Wilson. 2019. Humanomics: Moral Sentiments and the Wealth of Nations for the Twenty-First Century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
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  61. Tversky, A. and D. Kahneman. 1981. “The Framing of Decisions and the Psychology of Choice.” Science 211 (4481): 453 – 8.  Google Scholar
  62. Tversky, A. and D. Kahneman. 1983. “Extensional Versus Intuitive Reasoning: The Conjunction Fallacy in Probability Judgment.” Psychological Review 90 (4): 293 – 315.  Google Scholar
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  65. Wilson, M. 2002. “Six Views of Embodied Cognition.” Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 9 (4): 625 – 36.  Google Scholar
  66. Zawidzki, T. W. 2013. Mindshaping: A New Framework for Understanding Human Social Cognition. Cambridge: MIT Press.  Google Scholar
  67. Becker, G. S. 1993. “Nobel Lecture: The Economic Way of Looking at Behavior.” Journal of Political Economy 101 (3): 385 – 409.  Google Scholar
  68. Berg, N. and G. Gigerenzer. 2010. “As-if Behavioral Economics: Neoclassical Economics in Disguise?” History of Economic Ideas 18 (1): 133 – 65.  Google Scholar
  69. Boltanski, L. and L. Thévenot. 2006. On Justification: Economies of Worth. Princeton: Princeton University Press.  Google Scholar
  70. Carpendale, J. I. M., M. Frayn, and P. Kucharczyk. 2016. “The Social Formation of Human Minds.” In The Routledge Handbook of Philosophy of the Social Mind, edited by J. Kiverstein. London: Routledge.  Google Scholar
  71. Cazzolla Gatti, R., R. Koppl, B. D. Fath, S. Kauffman, W. Hordijk, and R. E. Ulanowicz. 2020. “On the Emergence of Ecological and Economic Niches.” Journal of Bioeconomics 22 (2): 99 – 127.  Google Scholar
  72. Chater, N., T. Felin, D. C. Funder, G. Gigerenzer, J. J. Koenderink, J. I. Krueger, D. Noble, S. A. Nordli, M. Oaksford, B. Schwartz, K. E. Stanovich, and P. M. Todd. 2018. “Mind, rationality, and cognition: an interdisciplinary debate.” Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 25 (2): 793 – 826.  Google Scholar
  73. Chetty, R. 2015. “Behavioral Economics and Public Policy: A Pragmatic Perspective.” American Economic Review: Papers & Proceedings 105 (5): 1 – 33.  Google Scholar
  74. Clark, A. 1997. Being There: Putting Brain, Body, and World Together Again. Cambridge: MIT Press.  Google Scholar
  75. Clark, A. and D. Chalmers. 1998. “The Extended Mind.” Analysis 58 (1): 7 – 19.  Google Scholar
  76. Collins, R. 2004. Interaction Ritual Chains. Princeton: Princeton University Press.  Google Scholar
  77. Davis, J. B. 2011. Individuals and Identity in Economics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
  78. Davis, J. B. 2016. “Economics, Neuroeconomics, and the Problem of Identity.” Journal of Contextual Economics – Schmollers Jahrbuch 136 (1): 15 – 31.  Google Scholar
  79. Dekker, E. and P. Kuchař. 2020. “Lachmann and Shackle: On the Joint Production of Interpretation Instruments.” Research in the History of Economic Thought and Methodology 37B: 25 – 42.  Google Scholar
  80. Denzau, A. T. and D. C. North. 1994. “Shared Mental Models: Ideologies and Institutions.” Kyklos 47 (1): 3 – 31.  Google Scholar
  81. Dewey, J. 1938. Experience and Education. New York: Kappa Delta Pi.  Google Scholar
  82. Dreyfus, H. L. 2014. Skillful Coping: Essays on the Phenomenology of Everyday Perception and Action. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
  83. Dreyfus, H. L. and S. E. Dreyfus. 2005. “Peripheral Vision: Expertise in Real World Contexts.” Organization Studies 26 (5): 779 – 92.  Google Scholar
  84. Felin, T., S. Kauffman, A. Mastrogiorgio, and M. Mastrogiorgio. 2016. “Factor Markets, Actors, and Affordances.” Industrial and Corporate Change 25 (1): 133 – 47.  Google Scholar
  85. Felin, T., J. Koenderink, and J. I. Krueger. 2017. “Rationality, Perception, and the All-Seeing Eye.” Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 24 (4): 1040 – 59.  Google Scholar
  86. Gallagher, S. 2009. “Philosophical Antecedents of Situated Cognition.” In The Cambridge Handbook of Situated Cognition, edited by P. Robbins and M. Aydede, 35 – 52. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
  87. Gallagher, S. 2013. “The Socially Extended Mind.” Cognitive Systems Research 25 – 26: 4 – 12.  Google Scholar
  88. Gallagher, S. 2017. Enactivist Interventions: Rethinking the Mind. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
  89. Gallagher, S. 2020. Action and Interaction. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
  90. Gallagher, S., A. Mastrogiorgio, and E. Petracca. 2019. “Economic Reasoning and Interaction in Socially Extended Market Institutions.” Frontiers in Psychology 10: 1 – 12.  Google Scholar
  91. Gibson, J. J. (1979) 2015. The Ecological Approach to Visual Perception: Classic Edition. New York: Psychology Press.  Google Scholar
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  93. Hayek, F. A. 1945. “The Use of Knowledge in Society.” American Economic Review 35 (4): 519 – 30.  Google Scholar
  94. Hertwig, R. and G. Gigerenzer. 1999. “The ‘Conjunction Fallacy’ Revisited: How Intelligent Inferences Look Like Reasoning Errors.” Journal of Behavioral Decision Making 12 (4): 275 – 305.  Google Scholar
  95. Hoff, K. and J. E. Stiglitz. 2016. “Striving for Balance in Economics: Towards a Theory of the Social Determination of Behavior.” Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization 126B: 25 – 57.  Google Scholar
  96. Hutchins, E. 2014. “The Cultural Ecosystem of Human Cognition.” Philosophical Psychology 27 (1): 34 – 49.  Google Scholar
  97. Infante, G., G. Lecouteux, and R. Sugden. 2016. “Preference Purification and the Inner Rational Agent: A Critique of the Conventional Wisdom of Behavioural Welfare Economics.” Journal of Economic Methodology 23 (1): 1 – 25.  Google Scholar
  98. Kahneman, D. 2011. Thinking, Fast and Slow. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.  Google Scholar
  99. Karpik, L. 2010. Valuing the Unique: The Economics of Singularities. Princeton: Princeton University Press.  Google Scholar
  100. Kiverstein, J. 2018. “Extended Cognition.” In The Oxford Handbook of 4E Cognition, edited by A. Newen, L. De Bruin, and S. Gallagher, 19 – 40. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
  101. Klamer, A. 2016. Doing the Right Thing: A Value Based Economy. London: Ubiquity Press.  Google Scholar
  102. Koenderink, J. 2014. “The All-Seeing Eye?” Perception 43 (1): 1 – 6.  Google Scholar
  103. Koppl, R., S. Kauffman, T. Felin, and G. Longo. 2015. “Economics for a Creative World.” Journal of Institutional Economics 11 (1): 1 – 31.  Google Scholar
  104. Lachmann, L. M. 1971. The Legacy of Max Weber. Berkeley: Glendessary Press.  Google Scholar
  105. Lavoie, D. (1991) 2015. “The Discovery and Interpretation of Profit Opportunities: Culture and the Kirznerian Entrepreneur.” In Culture and Economic Action, edited by L. E. Grube and V. H. Storr, 48 – 67. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.  Google Scholar
  106. Lecouteux, G. 2016. “From Homo Economicus to Homo Psychologicus: The Paretian Foundations of Behavioural Paternalism.” Œconomia 6 (2): 175 – 200.  Google Scholar
  107. Leeson, P. 2020. “Logic is a Harsh Mistress: Welfare Economics for Economists.” Journal of Institutional Economics 16 (2): 145 – 50.  Google Scholar
  108. Linson, A., A. Clark, S. Ramamoorthy, and K. Friston. 2018. “The Active Inference Approach to Ecological Perception: General Information Dynamics for Natural and Artificial Embodied Cognition.” Frontiers in Robotics and AI.  Google Scholar
  109. Loyal, S. 2012. “Agency-Structure.” In The Wiley-Blackwell Encyclopedia of Globalization, edited by G. Ritzer, 1 – 4. Hoboken: Wiley–Blackwell.  Google Scholar
  110. Newen, A., L. De Bruin, and S. Gallagher. 2018. “4E Cognition: Historical Roots, Key Concepts, and Central Issues.” In The Oxford Handbook of 4E Cognition, edited by A. Newen, L. De Bruin, and S. Gallagher, 3 – 18. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
  111. Núñez, R., M. Allen, R. Gao, C. Miller Rigoli, J. Relaford-Doyle, and A. Semenuks. 2019. “What Happened to Cognitive Science?” Nature Human Behaviour 3 (8): 782 – 91.  Google Scholar
  112. Ostrom, E. 2010. “Beyond Markets and States: Polycentric Governance of Complex Economic Systems.” American Economic Review 100 (3): 641 – 72.  Google Scholar
  113. Petracca, E. and S. Gallagher. 2020. “Economic Cognitive Institutions.” Journal of Institutional Economics 16 (6): 747 – 65.  Google Scholar
  114. Pezzulo, G. and P. Cisek. 2016. “Navigating the Affordance Landscape: Feedback Control as a Process Model of Behavior and Cognition.” Trends in Cognitive Sciences 20 (6): 414 – 24.  Google Scholar
  115. Popper, K. R. (1945) 2013. The Open Society and Its Enemies. Princeton: Princeton University Press.  Google Scholar
  116. Rizzo, M. J. and G. Whitman. 2020. Escaping Paternalism: Rationality, Behavioral Economics, and Public Policy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
  117. Robbins, P. and M. Aydede. (eds.). 2009. The Cambridge Handbook of Situated Cognition. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
  118. Ross, D. 2014. Philosophy of Economics. London: Palgrave Macmillan.  Google Scholar
  119. Schutz, A. 1962. Collected Papers I: The Problem of Social Reality. The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff.  Google Scholar
  120. Slaby, J. and S. Gallagher. 2015. “Critical Neuroscience and Socially Extended Minds.” Theory, Culture & Society 32 (1): 33 – 59.  Google Scholar
  121. Smith, V. L. and B. J. Wilson. 2019. Humanomics: Moral Sentiments and the Wealth of Nations for the Twenty-First Century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
  122. Stigler, G. J. and G. S. Becker. 1977. “De Gustibus Non Est Disputandum.” American Economic Review 67 (2): 76 – 90.  Google Scholar
  123. Sturn, R. 2016. “Scarce Means, Competing Ends: Lord Robbins and the Foundations of Contextual Economics.” Journal of Contextual Economics – Schmollers Jahrbuch 136 (1): 59 – 86.  Google Scholar
  124. Sugden, R. 2018. The Community of Advantage: A Behavioural Economist’s Defence of the Market. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
  125. Thévenot, L. 2001. “Pragmatic Regimes Governing the Engagement with the World.” In The Practice Turn in Contemporary Theory, edited by T. R. Schatzki, K. Knorr-Cetina, and E. von Savigny, 56 – 73. London: Routledge.  Google Scholar
  126. Thornton, P. H., W. Ocasio, and M. Lounsbury. 2012. The Institutional Logics Perspective: A New Approach to Culture, Structure, and Process. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
  127. Tversky, A. and D. Kahneman. 1981. “The Framing of Decisions and the Psychology of Choice.” Science 211 (4481): 453 – 8.  Google Scholar
  128. Tversky, A. and D. Kahneman. 1983. “Extensional Versus Intuitive Reasoning: The Conjunction Fallacy in Probability Judgment.” Psychological Review 90 (4): 293 – 315.  Google Scholar
  129. Tversky, A. and D. Kahneman. 1986. “Rational Choice and the Framing of Decisions.” Journal of Business 59 (4): S251–S278.  Google Scholar
  130. Williamson, O. E. 2000. “The New Institutional Economics: Taking Stock, Looking Ahead.” Journal of Economic Literature 38 (3): 595 – 613.  Google Scholar
  131. Wilson, M. 2002. “Six Views of Embodied Cognition.” Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 9 (4): 625 – 36.  Google Scholar
  132. Zawidzki, T. W. 2013. Mindshaping: A New Framework for Understanding Human Social Cognition. Cambridge: MIT Press.  Google Scholar
  133. Becker, G. S. 1993. “Nobel Lecture: The Economic Way of Looking at Behavior.” Journal of Political Economy 101 (3): 385 – 409.  Google Scholar
  134. Berg, N. and G. Gigerenzer. 2010. “As-if Behavioral Economics: Neoclassical Economics in Disguise?” History of Economic Ideas 18 (1): 133 – 65.  Google Scholar
  135. Boltanski, L. and L. Thévenot. 2006. On Justification: Economies of Worth. Princeton: Princeton University Press.  Google Scholar
  136. Carpendale, J. I. M., M. Frayn, and P. Kucharczyk. 2016. “The Social Formation of Human Minds.” In The Routledge Handbook of Philosophy of the Social Mind, edited by J. Kiverstein. London: Routledge.  Google Scholar
  137. Cazzolla Gatti, R., R. Koppl, B. D. Fath, S. Kauffman, W. Hordijk, and R. E. Ulanowicz. 2020. “On the Emergence of Ecological and Economic Niches.” Journal of Bioeconomics 22 (2): 99 – 127.  Google Scholar
  138. Chater, N., T. Felin, D. C. Funder, G. Gigerenzer, J. J. Koenderink, J. I. Krueger, D. Noble, S. A. Nordli, M. Oaksford, B. Schwartz, K. E. Stanovich, and P. M. Todd. 2018. “Mind, rationality, and cognition: an interdisciplinary debate.” Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 25 (2): 793 – 826.  Google Scholar
  139. Chetty, R. 2015. “Behavioral Economics and Public Policy: A Pragmatic Perspective.” American Economic Review: Papers & Proceedings 105 (5): 1 – 33.  Google Scholar
  140. Clark, A. 1997. Being There: Putting Brain, Body, and World Together Again. Cambridge: MIT Press.  Google Scholar
  141. Clark, A. and D. Chalmers. 1998. “The Extended Mind.” Analysis 58 (1): 7 – 19.  Google Scholar
  142. Collins, R. 2004. Interaction Ritual Chains. Princeton: Princeton University Press.  Google Scholar
  143. Davis, J. B. 2011. Individuals and Identity in Economics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
  144. Davis, J. B. 2016. “Economics, Neuroeconomics, and the Problem of Identity.” Journal of Contextual Economics – Schmollers Jahrbuch 136 (1): 15 – 31.  Google Scholar
  145. Dekker, E. and P. Kuchař. 2020. “Lachmann and Shackle: On the Joint Production of Interpretation Instruments.” Research in the History of Economic Thought and Methodology 37B: 25 – 42.  Google Scholar
  146. Denzau, A. T. and D. C. North. 1994. “Shared Mental Models: Ideologies and Institutions.” Kyklos 47 (1): 3 – 31.  Google Scholar
  147. Dewey, J. 1938. Experience and Education. New York: Kappa Delta Pi.  Google Scholar
  148. Dreyfus, H. L. 2014. Skillful Coping: Essays on the Phenomenology of Everyday Perception and Action. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
  149. Dreyfus, H. L. and S. E. Dreyfus. 2005. “Peripheral Vision: Expertise in Real World Contexts.” Organization Studies 26 (5): 779 – 92.  Google Scholar
  150. Felin, T., S. Kauffman, A. Mastrogiorgio, and M. Mastrogiorgio. 2016. “Factor Markets, Actors, and Affordances.” Industrial and Corporate Change 25 (1): 133 – 47.  Google Scholar
  151. Felin, T., J. Koenderink, and J. I. Krueger. 2017. “Rationality, Perception, and the All-Seeing Eye.” Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 24 (4): 1040 – 59.  Google Scholar
  152. Gallagher, S. 2009. “Philosophical Antecedents of Situated Cognition.” In The Cambridge Handbook of Situated Cognition, edited by P. Robbins and M. Aydede, 35 – 52. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
  153. Gallagher, S. 2013. “The Socially Extended Mind.” Cognitive Systems Research 25 – 26: 4 – 12.  Google Scholar
  154. Gallagher, S. 2017. Enactivist Interventions: Rethinking the Mind. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
  155. Gallagher, S. 2020. Action and Interaction. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
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  425. Hoff, K. and J. E. Stiglitz. 2016. “Striving for Balance in Economics: Towards a Theory of the Social Determination of Behavior.” Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization 126B: 25 – 57.  Google Scholar
  426. Hutchins, E. 2014. “The Cultural Ecosystem of Human Cognition.” Philosophical Psychology 27 (1): 34 – 49.  Google Scholar
  427. Infante, G., G. Lecouteux, and R. Sugden. 2016. “Preference Purification and the Inner Rational Agent: A Critique of the Conventional Wisdom of Behavioural Welfare Economics.” Journal of Economic Methodology 23 (1): 1 – 25.  Google Scholar
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  430. Kiverstein, J. 2018. “Extended Cognition.” In The Oxford Handbook of 4E Cognition, edited by A. Newen, L. De Bruin, and S. Gallagher, 19 – 40. Oxford: Oxford University Press.  Google Scholar
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  432. Koenderink, J. 2014. “The All-Seeing Eye?” Perception 43 (1): 1 – 6.  Google Scholar
  433. Koppl, R., S. Kauffman, T. Felin, and G. Longo. 2015. “Economics for a Creative World.” Journal of Institutional Economics 11 (1): 1 – 31.  Google Scholar
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  437. Leeson, P. 2020. “Logic is a Harsh Mistress: Welfare Economics for Economists.” Journal of Institutional Economics 16 (2): 145 – 50.  Google Scholar
  438. Linson, A., A. Clark, S. Ramamoorthy, and K. Friston. 2018. “The Active Inference Approach to Ecological Perception: General Information Dynamics for Natural and Artificial Embodied Cognition.” Frontiers in Robotics and AI.  Google Scholar
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  443. Petracca, E. and S. Gallagher. 2020. “Economic Cognitive Institutions.” Journal of Institutional Economics 16 (6): 747 – 65.  Google Scholar
  444. Pezzulo, G. and P. Cisek. 2016. “Navigating the Affordance Landscape: Feedback Control as a Process Model of Behavior and Cognition.” Trends in Cognitive Sciences 20 (6): 414 – 24.  Google Scholar
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  450. Slaby, J. and S. Gallagher. 2015. “Critical Neuroscience and Socially Extended Minds.” Theory, Culture & Society 32 (1): 33 – 59.  Google Scholar
  451. Smith, V. L. and B. J. Wilson. 2019. Humanomics: Moral Sentiments and the Wealth of Nations for the Twenty-First Century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  Google Scholar
  452. Stigler, G. J. and G. S. Becker. 1977. “De Gustibus Non Est Disputandum.” American Economic Review 67 (2): 76 – 90.  Google Scholar
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  457. Tversky, A. and D. Kahneman. 1981. “The Framing of Decisions and the Psychology of Choice.” Science 211 (4481): 453 – 8.  Google Scholar
  458. Tversky, A. and D. Kahneman. 1983. “Extensional Versus Intuitive Reasoning: The Conjunction Fallacy in Probability Judgment.” Psychological Review 90 (4): 293 – 315.  Google Scholar
  459. Tversky, A. and D. Kahneman. 1986. “Rational Choice and the Framing of Decisions.” Journal of Business 59 (4): S251–S278.  Google Scholar
  460. Williamson, O. E. 2000. “The New Institutional Economics: Taking Stock, Looking Ahead.” Journal of Economic Literature 38 (3): 595 – 613.  Google Scholar
  461. Wilson, M. 2002. “Six Views of Embodied Cognition.” Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 9 (4): 625 – 36.  Google Scholar
  462. Zawidzki, T. W. 2013. Mindshaping: A New Framework for Understanding Human Social Cognition. Cambridge: MIT Press.  Google Scholar
  463. Becker, G. S. 1993. “Nobel Lecture: The Economic Way of Looking at Behavior.” Journal of Political Economy 101 (3): 385 – 409.  Google Scholar
  464. Berg, N. and G. Gigerenzer. 2010. “As-if Behavioral Economics: Neoclassical Economics in Disguise?” History of Economic Ideas 18 (1): 133 – 65.  Google Scholar
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Abstract

In this article I argue that the study of contextual issues in economics has been limited in its scope because economists have mostly conceived of the environment as a constraint on individual action. I identify and discuss three conventions that pull economists into such conceptualization of the environment. For each of the three I provide ways forward for contextual economics to avoid the pull. I then employ insights from the recent cognitive science on socially extended mind to demonstrate how the project of contextual economics as envisioned in this article can benefit from reconceptualizing the environment not as a constraint on individual action but as a resource for constituting socially extended cognitive processes. Rather than being simply about gathering more and better data, contextual economics can offer a powerful approach for studying social world based on entangled interactions between individual actors and their environments.

Table of Contents

Section Title Page Action Price
Blaž Remic: Environment as a Resource, not a Constraint 85
Abstract 85
1. Introduction 85
2. Circumventing the Perceived Danger of Relativism: Environment as a Constraint 87
3. Three Problematic Conventions Underlying the Constraint-based Views, and How to Overcome Them 89
3.1 Convention 1: The Analysis Starts by Separating and Isolating the Variables 90
3.2 Convention 2: Veridical Perception Is the Benchmark 92
3.3 Convention 3: Cognition Is a Matter of the Mental Processes in Individual Minds 85
4. “Context Matters” Reconsidered: Environment as a Resource 85
4.1 Environment Is an Expanding Opportunity Set of Potential Actions 85
4.2 Environment Serves as an External Resource of Embodied Knowledge 85
4.3 Environment Has an Active Role in the Cognitive Processes 85
5. Conclusion 85
References 86