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  1. Cathryn Carson (2010). Science as Instrumental Reason: Heidegger, Habermas, Heisenberg. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 42 (4):483-509.
    In modern continental thought, natural science is widely portrayed as an exclusively instrumental mode of reason. The breadth of this consensus has partly preempted the question of how it came to persuade. The process of persuasion, as it played out in Germany, can be explored by reconstructing the intellectual exchanges among three twentieth-century theorists of science, Heidegger, Habermas, and Werner Heisenberg. Taking an iconic Heisenberg as a kind of limiting case of “the scientist,” Heidegger and Habermas each found themselves driven (...)
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  2. Cathryn Carson (2006). Making a Life. Metascience 15 (3):525-529.
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  3. Mary Soo & Cathryn Carson (2004). Managing the Research University: Clark Kerr and the University of California. Minerva 42 (3):215-236.
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  4. Cathryn Carson (2002). Objectivity and the Scientist: Heisenberg Rethinks. Science in Context 16 (1):243-269.
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  5. Cathryn Carson & Michael Gubser (2002). Science Advising and Science Policy in Post-War West Germany: The Example of the Deutscher Forschungsrat. [REVIEW] Minerva 40 (2):147-179.
    The Deutscher Forschungsrat (GermanResearch Council) attempted to anchor scienceadvising and science policy in West Germanyafter the Second World War. Promoted by acircle of élite scientists, the councilaimed to establish institutions and mechanismscomparable to those in Great Britain, theUnited States, and other scientific powers.After a two-and-a-half year existence, iteventually failed. The reasons for its failure,some local, some global, display thedifficulties facing research policy in theearly years of the Federal Republic.
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  6. Cathryn Carson (1995). Who Wants a Postmodern Physics? Science in Context 8 (4).
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