Illusions of paradox: a feminist epistemology naturalized
Modern epistemology has run into several paradoxes in its efforts to explain how knowledge acquisition can be both socially based (and thus apparently context-relative) and still able to determine objective facts about the world. In this important book, Richmond Campbell attempts to dispel some of these paradoxes, to show how they are ultimately just "illusions of paradox," by developing ideas central to two of the most promising currents in epistemology: feminist epistemology and naturalized epistemology. Campbell's aim is to construct a coherent theory of knowing that is feminist and "naturalized." Illusions of Paradox will be valuable for students and scholars of epistemology and women's studies.
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Understanding Feminist Empiricism
The Realism Question
Knowledge as Social and Reflexive
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agreement Allan Gibbard analyticity androcentrism Annette Baier appears argue argument assumptions autonomy bias biases Cambridge causal chapter circularity cognitive cognitivism cognitivist conception confirmation context of discovery contextual values core thesis depends emotions empirical empiricist norms epistemic Ethics evidence example exists experience explain explanatory power fact-value holism feeling feminism feminist contractarianism feminist epistemology gender Gilbert Harman hence hybrid theory hypothesis implies independent individual inductive reasoning inquiry internal feminist empiricism interpretation Jaggar justified kind Kornblith Longino meaning method models moral beliefs moral claims moral facts moral judgments moral realism motivation natural selection naturalized epistemology noncognitivism notion objective basis Okin's Okruhlik one's paradox person perspective Philosophy possible priori knowledge problem question Quine Quine's reality reflexivity reject relevant role scientific self-respect sense sexual standard standpoint theory suppose Susan Haack testing theory of justice thinking tion tive true truth understanding University Press W. V. Quine women wrong