This chapter explores whether machines can think, and whether machines can feel, i.e., whether they can have emotions. The emergence of the successful computing systems raises a number of questions about mental lives of machines. The Turing test judges whether something is thinking on the basis of how machine behaves. The problem stems from the fact that there seems to be no way to know exactly what’s going on in the machine. The bodily response theory views emotions as fundamentally non-cognitive. The interplay between thinking and feeling thus has important consequences for the possibility of machine mentality. Perhaps the connection between reason and emotion that has been found in humans is not a constitutive one, that is, perhaps it is possible in principle to be a fully functioning reasoner without experiencing any emotions whatsoever.