I have a background in philosophy and neuroscience. In 2012 I obtained my PhD in Cognitive Neuroscience at the Radboud University in Nijmegen. After that I worked at multiple labs throughout Europe (Parma, Berlin, Nijmegen again). Here I enjoyed collaborating with neuroscientists, neurophysiologists, (developmental) psychologists, philosophers, and anthropologists.
I am a philosopher and neuroscientist that is interested in embodied and enactive approaches to cognition. I apply these frameworks on intentional action and conceptual knowledge particularly. Particularly, I strive to formulate a non-internalist, non-representational account of these cognitive capacities.
- Marie Curie Individual Fellowship (2015)
- Donders Institute internal graduation Grant (2007)
Prof. Dr. Harold Bekkering
Dr. Pim Haselager
Prof. Dr. Vittorio Gallese
Prof. Dr. John-Dylan Haynes
Dr. Rogier Mars
Monday to Friday.
- Uithol S., Bryant K.L., Toni I. & Mars R.B. (2021), The anticipatory and task-driven nature of visual perception, Cerebral Cortex 31(12): 5354-5362.
- Braunsdorf M., Blazquez Freches G., Roumazeilles L., Eichert N., Schurz M. & Uithol S. et al. (2021), Does the temporal cortex make us human?: A review of structural and functional diversity of the primate temporal lobe, Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews 131: 400-410.
- Uithol S. & Shurger A. (2016), Reckoning the moment of reckoning in spontaneous voluntary movement, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 4: 817-818.
- Uithol S. & Gallese V. (2015), The role of the body in social cognition, WIREs Cognitive Science 6(5): 453-460.
- Uithol.S., Franca M., Heimann K.S., Marzoli D., Capotosto P., Tommasi L. & Gallese V. (2015), Single-pulse Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation reveals contribution of premotor cortex to object shape recognition, Brain Stimulation 8(5): 953-956.
- Schurger A. & Uithol S. (2015), Nowhere and Everywhere: The causal origin of voluntary action, Review of Philosophy and Psychology 6: 761-778.
- Uithol S., Burnston D., Haselager W.F.G. & (2014), Why we may not find intentions in the brain, Neuropsychologia 56: .
No relevant ancillary activities