I study time because I think it offers the broadest approach to engaging with multiple areas of thought, inside philosophy and outside of it.

Up to now, I've been particularly interested in the relationship between time and experience, especially in relation to erroneous conscious perception - for example, illusion, hallucination, but also other kinds of errors (e.g., anosognosia, and sub-types of illusion, as discussed in my 2018 book). Recently, I've also become interested in our sense or cognition of time beyond what we can experience, e.g., our 'sense' of eons of time or time on the nanoscale. This includes how we represent such time, e…

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