Hypatia 15 (4):41-54 (2000)
|Abstract||: It may be that denouncing the ideals of objectivity or neutrality associated with the sciences leads us into a trap: that of accepting, in order to criticize it, that there would be a common identity for the many ways to produce science. Learning to laugh, we choose to laugh with and laugh at. But we accept the risk of being interested, that is, of giving up the position of a judge|
|Keywords||No keywords specified (fix it)|
|Through your library||Configure|
Similar books and articles
John Allen Paulos (1985/1990). I Think, Therefore I Laugh: An Alternative Approach to Philosophy. Vintage Books.
Terry Jenoure (2008). Hearing Jesusa's Laugh. In Melisa Cahnmann-Taylor & Richard Siegesmund (eds.), Arts-Based Research in Education: Foundations for Practice. Routledge.
D. I. Lloyd (1985). What's in a Laugh? Humour and its Educational Significance. Journal of Philosophy of Education 19 (1):73–79.
Stuart Hanscombe (1999). Laugh? I Thought My Ink Would Never Dry. Cogito 13 (3):207-213.
William Desmond (1989). Can Philosophy Laugh at Itself? The Owl of Minerva 20 (2):131-149.
P. K. Sen (1963). There is More to Laugh. Calcutta, Alpha-Beta Publications.
Mordechai Gordon (2010). Learning to Laugh at Ourselves: Humor, Self-Transcendence, and the Cultivation of Moral Virtues. Educational Theory 60 (6):735-749.
Niall Shanks & Hugh LaFollette (1993). Belief and the Basis of Humor. American Philosophical Quarterly:329-39.
Added to index2009-01-28
Total downloads9 ( #114,188 of 549,252 )
Recent downloads (6 months)0
How can I increase my downloads?