David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jonathan Jenkins Ichikawa
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 36 (1):95-134 (2005)
This paper studies the constellations of attitudes––sentimental, moral, epistemological, and social––that three leading psychologists active in turn-of-the-twentieth-century America took to be essential to the production of scientific knowledge. William James, G. Stanley Hall, and Edward Titchener located the virtues and traits proper to the scientific frame of mind, and combined them into normative images of the man of science, or, ‘scientific personae’ as I use the term here. I argue that their competing formulations of the scientific ethos informed their psychological practice and epistemological commitments. James, Hall, and Titchener mobilized their representations of the man of science in order to reconfigure the field of psychology and redefine its boundaries, as well as to promote forms of sociability and define the proper role of scientists both within the academy and in the wider polity
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References found in this work BETA
W. K. Clifford (2000). The Ethics of Belief. In Brian Davies (ed.), Philosophy of Religion: A Guide and Anthology. OUP Oxford
P. Lipton (1998). The Epistemology of Testimony. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 29 (1):1-31.
Lorraine Daston (1995). The Moral Economy of Science. Osiris 10:3--24.
John B. Watson (1913). Psychology as the Behaviorist Views It. Psychological Review 20 (2):158-177.
G. Stanley Hall & Joseph Jastrow (1886). Studies of Rhythm. Mind 11 (41):55-62.
Citations of this work BETA
Susan Lanzoni (2012). Empathy in Translation: Movement and Image in the Psychological Laboratory. Science in Context 25 (3):301-327.
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