Naturally, neuroscience has become the baseline for thinking about the mind. For decades, nay millennia, those interested in the mind have been forced to focus on descriptions of so-called mental phenomena, but with the advent of neuro-imaging, the mind is readily available for viewing, at least in so far as neuroscientists and neurophilosophers understand this new technology. Since many people in specialized fields such as psychology, theology, aesthetics, ethics etc. are devoted to some quasi-scientific notion of “seeing -is-believing”, they seem to feel the urge to cast their seemingly antiquated notion of the mind in terms of these images. Effectively reducing every idea they hold dear to a series of images.