Table of Contents 1968 - 1969

  1. Psychophysical Hypothesis for Stationary Edge Perception
  2. A Survey of the Types of So-called Eye-hand Coordination with the Aim of Describing the Kinds of Optical Feedback that Control the Kinds of Manipulation
  3. The Analysis of Spatio-Temporal Organization
  4. The Concept of the Stimulus. A Revised Formulation of the Alternatives
  5. Consistency vs. Discrepancy of Stimulus Information
  6. The Contrast Between Physical Motions and Optical Motions
  7. Wave-Train Information and Wave-Front Information in Sound and Light, with a Note on Ecological Optics
  8. Memo on Motion (for Seminar on Ecological Optics)
  9. The Perception of Surface Layout: A Classification of Types
  10. The Puzzle of the Retinal Image
  11. On the Difference between Perception and Proprioception
  12. The Construction of Meaning vs. the Detection of Meaning
  13. Note on the Directness of Perception
  14. "Information" in Visual Theory
  15. A List of Ecologically Valid Meanings in a Stationary Ambient Optic Array
  16. A Reconsideration of Eye-Movements and Eye Postures Based on Ecological Optics
  17. A Course of Readings for Graduate Students Interested in Advanced Work in Perception
  18. A Further Note on Occlusion
  19. The Theory of Images Transmitted to the Brain
  20. Homogeneous Optical Stimulation and its Implications for Visual Perception
  21. Heterogeneous Optical Stimulation and Visual Perception
  22. Three Kinds of Equivocal Information in Line Drawings
  23. Psychology 511 "The Image"
  24. Does the Ability to Visualize Depend on Visual Images?
  25. The Psychology of Representation
  26. Reversible Perspective and Reversed Motion
  27. A Suggested Classification of the Types and Subtypes of Graphic Action
  28. The Perception of a Permanent World
  29. Tentative Outline of a History of the Concept of Image
  30. Transparency and Occlusion or How Bishop Berkeley Went Wrong in the First Place
  31. "Structural Meanings" in Early Utterances