Gary Hatfield’s training in experimental psychology, history of science, and philosophy is on full and magnificent display in the sixteen essays collected in this volume. All of the essays, in one way or another, are about vision — about how we see — and, we learn in the preface, they reflect Hatfield’s life-long pursuit of this topic. Although I would have liked to see the report about vision that he mentions writing for his second-grade health class, those essays the volume does include represent Hatfield’s more mature thoughts on vision, beginning roughly from his time as a graduate student at the University of Wisconsin in the mid-1970s, where he studied under William Epstein in Psychology, David Lindbergh in History of Science, and Fred Dretske in Philosophy. (At this point I should disclose that I am on the faculty of the Department of Philosophy at the University...

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