December 14, 2021


  1. 1.Principles of Programming Languages: Design, Evaluation, and Implementation, New York:  Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1983. Second edition, CBS College Publ., 1987. Third edition, Oxford University Press, 1999.  Out of print in USA as of 2006. . 

  2. 2.Functional Programming:  Practice and Theory, Addison-Wesley, 1990.  In print. 

  3. 3.Editor, Theoretical and Technological Advancements in Nanotechnology and Molecular Computation: Interdisciplinary Gains, IGI Global, 2011. 

  4. 4.Word and Flux: The Discrete and the Continuous in Computation, Philosophy, and Psychology (Vol. I: From Pythagoras to the Digital Computer: The Intellectual Roots of Symbolic Artificial Intelligence with a Summary of Volume II).  452 typeset pages. . 

  5. 5.Unconventional Computation including Quantum Computation, first draft complete, 306 typeset pages.  

  6. 6.Foundations of Field Computation, in preparation, 231 typeset pages complete. . 

Journal Articles & Book Chapters

  1. 1.“Fen — An Axiomatic Basis for Program Semantics,” Communications of the ACM 16, 8 (August, 1973), pp. 468–474. 

  2. 2.“A Note on Dynamic Arrays in PASCAL,” SIGPLAN Notices 10, 9 (September 1975), pp. 39–40. (non-refereed) 

  3. 3.“Observations on the Differences Between Formulas and Sentences and their Application to Programming Language Design,” SIGPLAN Notices 14, 7 (July 1979), pp. 51–61. (non-refereed) 

  4. 4.“A Simple, Natural Notation for Applicative Languages,” SIGPLAN Notices 17, 10 (October 1982), pp. 43–49. (non-refereed) 

  5. 5.“Values and Objects in Programming Languages,” SIGPLAN Notices 17, 12 (December 1982), pp. 70–79. (non-refereed) 

  6. 6.“Overview of Relational Programming,” SIGPLAN Notices 18, 3 (March 1983), pp. 36–45. (non-refereed) 

  7. 7.“Abstraction in the Intel iAPX-432 Prototype Systems Implementation Language,” SIGPLAN Notices 18, 12 (December 1983), pp. 86–95. (non-refereed) 

  8. 8.“Simple Metrics for Programming Languages,” Information Processing and Management 20, 1–2 (1984), pp. 209–222. 

  9. 9.“On the Validation of Computer Science Theories,” Empirical Foundations of Information and Software Science, J. C. Agrawal and P. Zunde (eds.), Plenum Press, 1985, pp. 311–319. 

  10. 10.“Values and Objects in Programming Languages,” Object-Oriented Computing, Volume 1: Concepts, Gerald E. Peterson (ed.), IEEE Computer Society Press, 1987, pp. 9–14.  Reprint of #5. 

  11. 11.“Technology-Independent Design of Neurocomputers: The Universal Field Computer,” IEEE First Annual International Conference on Neural Networks, June 21–24, 1987. Proceedings, IEEE First International Conference on Neural Networks, Vol. III, pp. 39–49. 

  12. 12.“Four Relational Programs,” SIGPLAN Notices 23, 1 (January 1988), pp. 109–119.  (non-refereed) 

  13. 13.“Field Computation: A Model of Massively Parallel Computation in Electronic, Optical, Molecular and Biological Systems,” Proceedings of AAAI Spring Symposium, Parallel Models of Intelligence: How Can Slow Components Think So Fast?, Stanford, March 22–24, 1988, pp. 180–183. 

  14. 14.“Logic for the New AI,” Aspects of Artificial Intelligence, J. H. Fetzer (ed.), Kluwer, Dordrecht, 1988, pp. 163–192. 

  15. 15.“Causes and Intentions” (commentary on Dennett’s The Intentional Stance), Behavioral and Brain Science 11, No. 3 (September 1988), pp. 519–520. 

  16. 16.Donald R. Ploch, Bethany K. Dumas, Grayfred H. Gray, Bruce MacLennan, & John Nolt, “Law Reading Experiment,” Pre-Proceedings of the III International Conference, Logica Informatica Diritto: Legal Expert Systems, A. A. Martino (ed.), Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche, Istituto per la documentazione giuridica, Florence, Italy, November 2–5, 1989, Vol. 2, pp. 681–704.  

  17. 17.“The Discomforts of Dualism” (review of Roger Penrose, The Emperor's New Mind:  Concerning Computers, Minds, and the Laws of Physics), Behavioral and Brain Sciences 13, No. 4 (December 1990), pp. 673–674. 

  18. 18.“Synthetic Ethology:  An Approach to the Study of Communication,” Artificial Life II:  The Second Workshop on the Synthesis and Simulation of Living Systems, Santa Fe Institute Studies in the Sciences of Complexity, proceedings Vol. X, edited by Christopher G. Langton, Charles Taylor, J. Doyne Farmer, and Steen Rasmussen. Redwood City, CA:  Addison-Wesley, 1992, pp. 631–658. 

  19. 19.“Characteristics of Connectionist Knowledge Representation,” Information Sciences 70 (1993), pp. 119–143. 

  20. 20.“Readability of the Law:  Forms of Law for Building Legal Expert Systems,” by Donald R. Ploch, Bethany K. Dumas, Grayfred B. Grey, Bruce J. MacLennan, and John E. Nolt, Jurimetrics 33, 2 (Winter 1993), pp. 189–221. 

  21. 21.“Visualizing the Possibilities” (review of Johnson-Laird & Byrne’s Deduction), Behavioral and Brain Sciences 16, 2 (June 1993), pp. 356–357. 

  22. 22.“Information Processing in the Dendritic Net,” invited contribution, Rethinking Neural Networks:  Quantum Fields and Biological Data, edited by Karl Pribram, Hillsdale, NJ:  Lawrence Erlbaum, 1993, pp. 161–197. 

  23. 23.“Field Computation in the Brain,” invited contribution, Rethinking Neural Networks:  Quantum Fields and Biological Data, edited by Karl Pribram, Hillsdale, NJ:  Lawrence Erlbaum, 1993, pp. 199–232. 

  24. 24.“Continuous Symbol Systems:  The Logic of Connectionism,” Neural Networks for Knowledge Representation and Inference, edited by Daniel S. Levine and Manuel Aparicio IV, Hillsdale, NJ:  Lawrence Erlbaum, 1994, pp. 83–120. 

  25. 25.“Image and Symbol: Continuous Computation and the Emergence of the Discrete,” invited contribution for book, Artificial Intelligence and Neural Networks: Steps Toward Principled Integration, edited by Vasant Honavar and Leonard Uhr, New York, NY:  Academic Press, 1994, pp. 207–240. 

  26. 26.“Grounding Analog Computers” (commentary on S. Harnad, “Grounding Symbols in the Analog World with Neural Nets”), Think 2, June 1993, pp. 48–51. 

  27. 27.“Synthetic Ethology and the Evolution of Cooperative Communication,” by Bruce J. MacLennan and Gordon M. Burghardt, Adaptive Behavior, Vol. 2, No. 2, Fall 1993, pp. 161–187.  

  28. 28.“Continuous Computation and the Emergence of the Discrete,” invited contribution, Origins:  Brain & Self-Organization, edited by Karl Pribram, Hillsdale, NJ:  Lawrence Erlbaum, 1994, pp. 121–151. 

  29. 29.“Legal Expert System Building: Some Ways a Semi-Intelligent Program Makes It Easier,” by Grayfred B. Gray, Bruce J. MacLennan, John E. Nolt & Donald R. Ploch, John Marshall Journal of Computer and Information Law 12 (1994), pp. 555–583. 

  30. 30.“Words Lie in Our Way,” Minds and Machines, special issue on “What is Computation?” Vol. 4, No. 4 (November 1994), pp. 421–437. 

  31. 31.“A Logic for Statutory Law,” by John Nolt, Grayfred B. Gray, Bruce J. MacLennan, and Donald J. Ploch, Jurimetics 35, 2 (Winter 1995), pp. 121–151.  Winner of $1000 Loevinger Award for best paper of year. 

  32. 32.“Continuous Formal Systems:  A Unifying Model in Language and Cognition,” Proceedings of the IEEE Workshop on Architectures for Semiotic Modeling and Situation Analysis in Large Complex Systems, August 27–29, 1995, Monterey, CA, pp. 161–172. 

  33. 33.“The Investigation of Consciousness Through Phenomenology and Neuroscience,” invited contribution, Scale in Conscious Experience: Is the Brain Too Important to be Left to Specialists to Study?, Joseph King & Karl H. Pribram (Eds.), Mahwah:  Lawrence-Erlbaum, 1995, pp. 25–43. 

  34. 34.“The Elements of Consciousness and their Neurodynamical Correlates,” Journal of Consciousness Studies, Vol. 3 (1996), Nos. 5/6, pp. 409–424. Reprinted in Explaining Consciousness: The Hard Problem, Jonathan Shear (Ed.), Cambridge: MIT Press, 1995–7, pp. 249–66. 

  35. 35.“‘Who Cares About Elegance?’ The Role of Aesthetics in Programming Language Design,” SIGPLAN Notices 32, 3 (March 1997), pp. 33-7. (non-refereed) 

  36. 36.“Field Computation in Motor Control,” invited for Self-Organization, Computational Maps and Motor Control, Advances in Psychology vol. 119, Pietro G. Morasso & Vittorio Sanguineti (eds.), Amsterdam: North-Holland, 1997, pp. 37–73. 

  37. 37.“Finding Order in Our World:  The Primacy of the Concrete in Neural Representations and the Role of Invariance in Substance Reidentification,” Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (1998), pp. 78–79. 

  38. 38.“Mixing Memory and Desire:  Want and Will in Neural Modeling,” invited contribution, Brain and Values:  Is a Biological Science of Values Possible, Karl H. Pribram (Ed.), Mahwah: Lawrence Erlbaum, 1998, pp. 31–42. 

  39. 39.“Neurophenomenological Constraints and Pushing Back the Subjectivity Barrier,” Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1999), pp. 961–963. 

  40. 40.“Field Computation in Natural and Artificial Intelligence,” Information Sciences 119 (1999), pp. 73–89. 

  41. 41.“The Emergence of Communication through Synthetic Evolution,” invited contribution, Advances in Evolutionary Synthesis of Neural Systems, edited by Vasant Honavar, Mukesh Patel & Karthik Balakrishnan, MIT Press, 2001, pp. 65–90. 

  42. 42.“Connectionist Approaches,” article invited for International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences (26 vols.), ed. by Neil J. Smelser & Paul B. Baltes, Oxford: Elsevier, 2001, pp. 2568–2573. 

  43. 43.“Synthetic Ethology: A New Tool for Investigating Animal Cognition,” invited for The Cognitive Animal: Empirical and Theoretical Perspectives on Animal Cognition, ed. by Marc Bekoff, Colin Allen & Gordon M. Burghardt, MIT Press, 2002, ch. 20, pp. 151–156. 

  44. 44.“Continuous Information Representation and Processing in Natural and Artificial Neural Networks,” 5th International Conference on Computational Intelligence within 6th Joint Conference on Information Sciences (Research Triangle Park, March 8–13, 2002), pp. 561–565. 

  45. 45.“Universally Programmable Intelligent Matter: A Systematic Approach to Nanotechnology,” IEEE Nano 2002 (Second IEEE Conference on Nanotechnology), August 26–28, 2002, Arlington VA. Summary in IEEE Nano 2002 Proceedings, IEEE Press, 2002, pp. 405–8. 

  46. 46.“Transcending Turing Computability,” invited contribution, Minds and Machines 13 (1): 3–22, February 2003. 

  47. 47.“Evolutionary Neurotheology and the Varieties of Religious Experience,” NeuroTheology: Brain, Science, Spirituality, Religious Experience, ed. by Rhawn Joseph, San Jose: University Press, California, 2003, pp. 317–334. 

  48. 48.“Color as a Material, not an Optical, Property,” Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26, 1 (February 2003), pp. 37–38. 

  49. 49.Combinatory Logic for Autonomous Molecular Computation,” Special Session on Autonomous Molecular Computation, Sixth International Conference of Computational Intelligence and Natural Computing (Cary, North Carolina, September 26–30, 2003), summary in Proceedings, 7th Joint Conference on Information Sciences, JCIS/Association for Intelligent Machinery, 2003, pp. 1484–7. 

  50. 50.“Natural Computation and Non-Turing Models of Computation,” Theoretical Computer Science 317, Issues 1–3 (June 2004), special issue on Super-Recursive Algorithms and Hypercomputation, ed. by M. Burgin and A. Klinger, pp. 115–145. 

  51. 51.“Consciousness in Robots: The Hard Problem and Some Less Hard Problems,” Proceedings, 14th IEEE International Workshop on Robot and Human Interactive Communication (Aug. 13–15, 2005), IEEE, pp. 434–9. 

  52. 52.“Evolution, Jung, and Theurgy: Their Role in Modern Neoplatonism,” History of Platonism: Plato Redivivus, ed. Robert Berchman & John Finamore, New Orleans: Univ. Press of the South, 2005, pp. 305–22. 

  53. 53.“Apuleius of Madauros,” Meet the Philosophers of Ancient Greece, ed. by Patricia O’Grady, Aldershot: Ashgate, 2005, pp. 207–9. 

  54. 54.“Iamblichus of Chalcis,” Meet the Philosophers of Ancient Greece, ed. by Patricia O’Grady, Aldershot: Ashgate, 2005, pp. 223–6. 

  55. 55.“Making Meaning in Computers: Synthetic Ethology Revisited,” Artificial Cognition Systems, ed. by Angelo Loula, Ricardo Gudwin and Joâo Queiroz, Idea Group, 2006, ch. 9 (pp. 252–83). 

  56. 56.“Evolutionary Jungian Psychology,” Psychological Perspectives 49, 1 (Spring 2006), pp. 9–28. DOI:10.1080/00332920600732968. 

  57. 57.“Individual Soul and World Soul: The Process of Individuation in Neoplatonism and Jung,” invited for Wegmarken der Individuation, ed. by Thomas Arzt & Axel Holm, Würzburg: Königshausen & Neumann, 2006, pp. 83–116.  This book is to inaugurate a new series, Studien zur Analytischen Psychologie.  

  58. 58.“Neoplatonism in Science: Past and Future,” Metaphysical Patterns in Platonism:  Ancient, Medieval, Renaissance, and Modern, ed. Robert Berchman & John Finamore, New Orleans: University Press of the South, 2007, pp. 241–59. Reprinted, Westbury: Prometheus Trust, 2014, pp. 199–214. 

  59. 59.“Evolutionary Psychology, Complex Systems, and Social Theory,” Soundings: An Interdisciplinary Journal, Vol. XC, No. 3–4 (Fall/Winter 2007), pp. 169–89. 

  60. 60.“Consciousness: Natural and Artificial,” Synthesis Philosophica 22, 2 (2008), pp. 401–33.  

  61. 61.“History of AI Before Computers,” Encyclopedia of Information Science and Technology, 2nd Ed., ed. by Mehdi Khosrow-Pour, IGI International, 2009, Vol. IV, pp. 1763–1768. DOI: 10.4018/978-1-60566-026-4.ch277 

  62. 62.“Aesthetics in Software Engineering,” Encyclopedia of Information Science and Technology, 2nd Ed., ed. by Mehdi Khosrow-Pour, IGI International, 2009, Vol. I, pp. 72–77. DOI: 10.4018/978-1-60566-026-4.ch013 

  63. 63.“Challenges of Embodied Artificial Intelligence and Robotics,” invited for The ITEA Journal of Test and Evaluation (International Test and Evaluation Association), Vol. 29, No. 4 (2008), pp. 360–6. 

  64. 64.“Computation and Nanotechnology” (Editorial Preface), International Journal of Nanotechnology and Molecular Computation 1, 1 (January–March, 2009), pp. i–ix. 

  65. 65.“Aesthetic Values in Technology and Engineering Design,” by Joachim Schummer, Bruce MacLennan, and Nigel Taylor. In Philosophy of Technology & Engineering Sciences, vol. 8 of Handbook of the Philosophy of Science (16 vols.), ed. by Dov Gabbay, Paul Thagard, & John Woods, Elsevier Science, 2009, pp. 885–923.  

  66. 66.“Super-Turing or Non-Turing? Extending the Concept of Computation,” The International Journal of Unconventional Computing 5, 3–4 (2009), Special Issue on Future Trends in Hypercomputation, pp. 369–87. 

  67. 67.“Robots React but Can They Feel?  A Protophenomenological Analysis,” Handbook of Research on Synthetic Emotions and Sociable Robotics: New Applications in Affective Computing and Artificial Intelligence, ed. by J. Vallverdú & D. Casacuberta, Hershey, NJ: IGI Global, 2009, pp. 133–53.  

  68. 68.“Field Computation in Natural and Artificial Intelligence,” invited by Section Editor for Computational and Theoretical Nanoscience, Encyclopedia of Complexity and System Science, ed. by Robert A. Meyers et al., New York: Springer, 2009, part 6, entry 199, pp. 3334–3360. .  

  69. 69.“Analog Computation,” invited by Section Editor for Unconventional Computing, Encyclopedia of Complexity and System Science, ed. by Robert A. Meyers et al., Springer, 2009, part 1, entry 19, pp. 271–294. DOI: 10.1007/978-0-387-30440-3_19 . Reprinted in Computational Complexity: Theory, Techniques, and Applications, ed. by R. A. Meyers et al., Springer, 2012, pp. 161–184. 

  70. 70.“Protophenomena: The Elements of Consciousness and their Relation to the Brain,” invited for Irreducibly Conscious: Selected Papers on Consciousness, ed. by Alexander Batthyány, Avshalom Elitzur & Dimitri Constant, Heidelberg & New York: Universitätsverlag Winter, 2010, ch. X (pp. 189–214). 

  71. 71.“The U-machine: A Model of Generalized Computation,” International Journal of Unconventional Computing 6, 3–4 (2010), pp. 265–283. 

  72. 72.“Morphogenesis as a Model for Nano Communication,” invited for Nano Communication Networks Journal 1 (2010), pp. 199–208. http://dx.doi.org10.1016/j.nancom.2010.09.007 . 

  73. 73.“A Formal Model of Universal Algorithmic Assembly and Molecular Computation,” Int’l. Journ. Nanotechnology and Molecular Computation 2, 3 (July–Sept. 2010), pp. 55–67. 

  74. 74.“Bodies — Both Informed and Transformed: Embodied Computation and Information Processing,” invited submission to Information and Computation: Essays on Scientific and Philosophical Understanding of Foundations of Information and Computation, ed. by Gordana Dodig-Crnkovic and Mark Burgin, World Scientific Series in Information Studies, Vol. 2, Singapore: World Scientific Publishing, 2011, pp. 225–253. 

  75. 75.“Models and Mechanisms for Artificial Morphogenesis,” Natural Computing, Springer series, Proceedings in Information and Communications Technology (PICT) 2, ed. by F. Peper, H. Umeo, N. Matsui, and T. Isokawa, Tokyo: Springer, 2010, pp. 23–33. 

  76. 76.Hoare, J. R., Edwards, R. E., MacLennan, B. J. & Parker, L. E. “Myro-C++: An Open Source C++ Library for CS Education Using AI.” In R. C. Murray & P. M. McCarthy (eds.), Proceedings, Twenty-Fourth International FLAIRS Conference. AAAI Press, 2011. 

  77. 77.“Introduction: Computation and Nanotechnology,” Theoretical and Technological Advancements in Nanotechnology and Molecular Computation: Interdisciplinary Gains, (Bruce MacLennan, ed.), Hershey, NJ: IGI Global, 2011. 

  78. 78.“Artificial Morphogenesis as an Example of Embodied Computation,” International Journal of Unconventional Computing, 7, 1–2 (2011), pp. 3–23. 

  79. 79.“Protophenomena and their Physical Correlates,” invited for Journal of Cosmology, 14 (April–May, 2011), pp. 4516–4525. Special issue on consciousness edited by Sir Roger Penrose, FRS, University of Oxford, and Stuart Hameroff, M.D. <>. Reprinted in Consciousness and the Universe: Quantum Physics, Evolution, Brain & Mind, ed. Roger Penrose & Stuart Hameroff, Cosmology Science Publishers, 2011. 

  80. 80.“Embodied Computation: Applying the Physics of Computation to Artificial Morphogenesis,” Proceedings of the Satellite Workshops of UC 2011, TUCS Lecture Notes No. 14, June 2011, pp. 9–20. 

  81. 81.Stepney, S., Diaconescu, A., Doursat, R., Giavitto, J.-L., Kowaliw, T., Leyser, O., MacLennan, B., Michel, O., Miller, J. F., Nikolic, I., Spicher, A., Teuscher, C., Tufte, G., Vico, F. J. & Yamamoto, L. “Gardening Cyber-Physical Systems.” In Unconventional Computation and Natural Computation 2012, Orleans, France, September 2012. LNCS 7445, pp. 237–238. Springer, 2012. 

  82. 82.“Homunculus’ Quest for a Body,” Goethe’s Faust and Cultural Memory: Comparatist Interfaces, edited by Lorna Fitzsimmons. Bethlehem, PA: Lehigh University Press, 2012, ch. 9, pp. 177–215. 

  83. 83.“Molecular Coordination of Hierarchical Self-Assembly,” invited for Nano Communication Networks Journal, 3, 2 (June 2012), 116–128. 

  84. 84.“Embodied Computation: Applying the Physics of Computation to Artificial Morphogenesis,” Parallel Processing Letters, 22, 3 (2012), p. 1240013, http://dx/ . 

  85. 85.“Cognition in Hilbert Space,” Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 36 (2013), 3, pp. 296–7. . 

  86. 86.“Calling the Na’vi: Evolutionary Jungian Psychology and Nature Spirits,” Avatar and Nature Spirituality, ed. Bron Taylor. Waterloo, Canada: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2013, pp. 181–200. 

  87. 87.Begoli, E., Ogle, C. L., Cihak, D. F., & MacLennan, B. J. “Towards an Integrative Computational Foundation for Applied Behavior Analysis in Early Autism Interventions.” In Lane, H.C., Yacef, K., Mostow, J., Pavlik, P. (Eds.), Artificial Intelligence in Education (16th International Conference, AIED 2013, Memphis, TN, USA, July 9–13, 2013) (pp. 888–891). Lecture Notes in Computer Science, Vol. 7926. Berlin Heidelberg: Springer, 2013. 

  88. 88.“Field Computation in Natural and Artificial Intelligence,” invited by Section Editor for Computational and Theoretical Nanoscience, Encyclopedia of Complexity and System Science, ed. by Robert A. Meyers et al., Springer, 2015. Revision of # 68 . 

  89. 89.“Analog Computation,” invited by Section Editor for Unconventional Computing, Encyclopedia of Complexity and System Science, ed. by Robert A. Meyers et al., Springer,  2015. Revision of #69 . 

  90. 90.“The Promise of Analog Computation,” invited for International Journal of General Systems, 43 (2014), 7, pp. 682–696, .  

  91. 91.“Ethical Treatment of Robots and the Hard Problem of Robot Emotions,” International Journal of Synthetic Emotions, 5 (2014), 1, pp. 10–18. Special issue, “Introduction to Turing, Part I.” .  

  92. 92.“Coordinating Massive Robot Swarms,” International Journal of Robotics Applications and Technologies, 2, 2 (July–December 2014), 1–19. Appeared in print in July 2015.  

  93. 93.“Cognitive Modeling: Connectionist Approaches,” in James D. Wright (editor-in-chief), International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, 2nd edition, Vol 4. Oxford: Elsevier, 2015, pp. 84–89. New edition of #. 

  94. 94.Эволюционная Юнгианская Психология” (Russian translation of #), Юнгианский Аналис, 1 (20), 2015, 171–193. Reprinted in Almanac No. 3, 2012–2015 (in Russian), 2019, 109–135. 

  95. 95.“The Morphogenetic Path to Programmable Matter,” Proceedings of the IEEE, 103, 7 (July 2015), 1226–1232. . 

  96. 96.“Living Science: Science as an Activity of Living Beings,” Progress in Biophysics & Molecular Biology, Special issue on Life Sciences, Mathematics, and Phenomenological Philosophy, 119, 3, (2015), 410–419, published online Aug. 11, 2015.  

  97. 97.“Ancient Intuition — Modern Science,” in Andrea Blackie & John H. Spencer (Eds.), The Beacon of Mind: Reason and Intuition in the Ancient and Modern World, Param Media, 2015, pp. 219–235. 

  98. 98.Basford, David, Smith, Jared M., Connor, R. Joseph, MacLennan, Bruce J., Holleman, Jeremy. “The Impact of Analog Computational Error on an Analog Boolean Satisfiability Solver,” IEEE International Symposium for Circuits and Systems 2016, Montreal, Canada, May 2016. 

  99. 99.“Engineering Inspiration: Enhancing Scientific Creativity through Image Flows,” in Andrew M. Connor and Stefan Marks (Eds.), Creative Technologies for Multidisciplinary Applications, Hershey: IGI Global, 2016, ch. 13, pp. 309–333.  http://10.4018/978-1-5225-0016-2.ch013 . 

  100. 100.Physical and Formal Aspects of Computation: ExploitingPhysics for Computation and Exploiting Computation for Physical Purposes,” in Andy Adamatzky (Ed.), Advances in Unconventional Computing, Vol. 1: Theory, Springer, 2017, ch. 5, pp. 117–140. . 

  101. 101.Field Computation: A Framework for Quantum-Inspired Computing,” in Siddhartha Bhattacharyya, Ujjwal Maulik, and Paramartha Dutta (Eds.), Quantum Inspired Computational Intelligence: Research and Applications, Cambridge, MA: Morgan Kaufmann / Elsevier, 2017, ch. 3, pp. 85–110. .  

  102. 102.“Neural Networks, Learning Algorithms, and Intelligence,” invited for Gordon Burghardt, Irene Pepperberg, Chuck Snowdon, & Tom Zentall (Eds.), APA Handbook of Comparative Psychology, Vol. I, pp. 579–597, Washington, DC: American Psychological Assoc., 2017. . 

  103. 103.Mahoor, Z., MacLennan, B., and MacBride, A. “Neurally plausible motor babbling in robot reaching,” in 6th International Conference on Development and Learning and on Epigenetic Robotics, September 19–22, 2016, Cergy-Pontoise / Paris. 

  104. 104.“Benefits of Embodiment,” Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 40 (2017), 41–42. . 

  105. 105.“Could Robots Feel Pain? How Can We Know?” in Steve Thompson (Ed.), Androids, Cyborgs, and Robots in Contemporary Culture and Society, ch. 7, pp. 151–175, IGI Global, 2018. . 

  106. 106.Andrew Adamatzky, Selim Akl, Mark Burgin, Cristian S. Calude, José Félix Costa, Mohammad Mahdi Dehshibi, Yukio-Pegio Gunji, Zoran Konkoli, Bruce MacLennan, Bruno Marchal, Maurice Margenstern, Genaro J. Martínez, Richard Mayne, Kenichi Morita, Andrew Schumann, Yaroslav D. Sergeyev, Georgios Ch. Sirakoulis, Susan Stepney, Karl Svozil, Hector Zenil. “East-West Paths to Unconventional Computing,” Progress in Biophysics & Molecular Biology, Dec. 2017, 469–493.  

  107. 107.“Analog Computation,” Encyclopedia of Complexity and System Science, ed. by Robert A. Meyers et al., Springer,  2017, 1–32. Revision of #.  

  108. 108.“Michael LaFargue, Rational Spirituality and Divine Virtue in Plato: A Modern Interpretation and Philosophical Defense of Platonism; and Erik Nis Ostenfeld, Human Wisdom: Studies in Ancient Greek Philosophy” (double book review), International Journal of the Platonic Tradition, 12 (2018), pp. 74–8. 

  109. 109.“Continuum Mechanics for Coordinating Massive Microrobot Swarms: Self-assembly through Artificial Morphogenesis,” in D. Zhang & B. Wei (Eds.), Novel Design and Applications of Robotics Technologies, IGI Global, 2019,  ch. 4, pp. 96–133.  

  110. 110.“What Wisdom Lies Within?” in Bedenbaugh, Robin A. (Ed.), From the Remains: Reflections on “Station Eleven, Newfound Press, 2018, pp. 5–10. 

  111. 111.“Neurophenomenology and Neoplatonism,” International Journal of the Platonic Tradition, 13 (2019), 1–17. 

  112. 112.“Coordinating Swarms of Microscopic Agents to Assemble Complex Structures,” Ying Tan (Ed.), Swarm Intelligence, Vol. 1: Principles, Current Algorithms and Methods (PBCE119), ch. 20, pp. 583–612, IET (The Institution of Engineering and Technology), 2018. 

  113. 113.“Psychological Effects of Henôsis,” in John Finamore & Tomáš Nejeschleba (Eds.), Platonism and its Legacy: Selected Papers from the Fifteenth Annual Conference of the International Society for Neoplatonic Studies, Prometheus Trust Press, 2019, pp. 405–425. 

  114. 114.Philosophia Naturalis Rediviva: Natural Philosophy for the Twenty-first Century,” in special issue, “Contemporary Natural Philosophy and Philosophies,” Philosophies 2018, 3(4), 38; Reprinted in Gordana Dodig-Crnkovic and Marcin J. Schroeder (Eds.), Contemporary Natural Philosophy and Philosophies— Part 1, Basel: MDPI, 2019, pp. 5–19. 

  115. 115.“A Morphogenetic Program for Path Formation by Continuous Flocking,” International Journal of Unconventional Computing, 14 (2019), pp. 91–119. 

  116. 116.“The Psychodynamics of the Numbers,” in John F. Finamore and Eric D. Perl (Eds.), Platonic Interpretations: Selected Papers from the Sixteenth Annual Conference for the International Society for Neoplatonic Studies, Prometheus Trust Press, 2019, pp. 191–218. 

  117. 117.“Topographic Representation for Quantum Machine Learning,” in Siddhartha Bhattacharyya, Indrajit Pan, Ashish Mani, Sourav De, Elizabeth Behrman, Susanta Chakraborti  (Eds.), Quantum Machine Learning, Berlin/Boston: De Gruyter, 2020, ch. 2, pp. 11–37. 

  118. 118.Bruce J. MacLennan and Allen C. McBride, “Swarm Intelligence for Morphogenetic Engineering,” in Andrew Schumann (Ed.), Swarm Intelligence: From Social Bacteria to Human Beings, Taylor & Francis / CRC, 2020, ch. 2.  

  119. 119.Liber Novus sed Non Ultimus: Neoplatonic Theurgy for Our Time,” in Murray Stein & Thomas Arzt (Eds.), Jung’s Red Book for Our Time: Searching for Soul Under Postmodern Conditions, Vol. 4, Asheville: Chiron, 2020, pp. 99–145. 

  120. 120.“Theurgy as a Contemporary Practice: The Example of Jung’s Red Book,” John F. Finamore & Mark Nyvlt (Eds.),  Plato in Late Antiquity, the Middle Ages and Modern Times: Selected Papers from the Seventeenth Annual Conference for the International Society for Neoplatonic Studies, Gloucestershire: Prometheus Trust Press, 2020, pp. 93–116. 

  121. 121.“Mapping the Territory of Computation Including Embodied Computation,” in Andrew Adamatzky (Ed.), Handbook of Unconventional Computing, Vol 1: Theory, World Scientific, 2022, pp. 1–30.  

  122. 122.“Swarms of microscopic agents self-assemble into complex bodies,” LINKs Special Issue 1: Thoughts on Unconventional Computation, ed. A. Adamatzky, in press, 2021, pp. 16–20.  

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