An interesting discussion at New APPS, spurred by the following list:
- Lycan and Prinz, Mind and Cognition: An Anthology (3rd ed., 2008) has three texts by women (one of them co-written with a man) among 56 chapters.
- Heil, Philosophy of Mind: A Guide and Anthology (2004) has five texts by women among 50 chapters.
- Chalmers, Philosophy of Mind: Classical and Contemporary Readings (2002) has two texts by women among 63 chapters.
- Morton, A Historical Introduction to the Philosophy of Mind: Readings with Commentary (2nd ed., 2010) has three texts by women among 40 chapters.
- O’Connor, Philosophy of Mind: Contemporary Readings (2003) has zero texts by women among 28 chapters.
- Bermudez, Philosophy of Psychology: Contemporary Readings (2006) has three texts by women (two of them co-written with men) among 30 chapters.
- Beakley and Ludlow, The Philosophy of Mind: Classical Problems/Contemporary Issues (2nd ed., 2006) has two texts by women (one co-written) among 83 chapters.
- Noe and Thompson, Vision and Mind: Selected Readings in the Philosophy of Perception (2002) has two texts by women among 23 chapters.
In the comments, two people have pointed out that Brie Gertler and Larry Shapiro’s Arguing About the Mind, which was left off the list, has a better gender balance than any of these. Also, Dave Chalmers notes that he is working on a second edition of his anthology, which will be more diverse in this regard.