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Profile: James Britt Holbrook (Georgia Institute of Technology)
  1. J. Britt Holbrook (2006). Lyotard and Greek Thought: Sophistry (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 44 (4):676-677.
    J Britt Holbrook - Lyotard and Greek Thought: Sophistry - Journal of the History of Philosophy 44:4 Journal of the History of Philosophy 44.4 676-677 Muse Search Journals This Journal Contents Reviewed by J. Britt Holbrook University of North Texas Keith Crome. Lyotard and Greek Thought: Sophistry. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2004. Pp. x + 186. Cloth, $68.00. Caveat lector: this deceptively short work presents an exercise in genre-bending that may leave one's head spinning, particularly if one's acquaintance with the (...)
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    J. Britt Holbrook (2013). What is Interdisciplinary Communication? Reflections on the Very Idea of Disciplinary Integration. Synthese 190 (11):1865-1879.
    In this paper I attempt to answer the question: What is interdisciplinary communication? I attempt to answer this question, rather than what some might consider the ontologically prior question—what is interdisciplinarity (ID)?—for two reasons: (1) there is no generally agreed-upon definition of ID; and (2) one’s views regarding interdisciplinary communication have a normative relationship with one’s other views of ID, including one’s views of its very essence. I support these claims with reference to the growing literature on ID, which has (...)
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  3.  33
    Robert Frodeman, Adam Briggle & J. Britt Holbrook (2012). Philosophy in the Age of Neoliberalism. Social Epistemology 26 (3-4):311-330.
    This essay argues that political, economic, and cultural developments have made the twentieth century disciplinary approach to philosophy unsustainable. It (a) discusses the reasons behind this unsustainability, which also affect the academy at large, (b) describes applied philosophy as an inadequate theoretical reaction to contemporary societal pressures, and (c) proposes a dedisciplined and interstitial approach??field philosophy??as a better response to the challenges facing the twenty-first century philosophy.
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    J. Britt Holbrook (2006). Introducing a Policy Turn in Environmental Philosophy. Environmental Philosophy 3 (1):70-77.
    This essay inaugurates a commitment to devote a small part of Environmental Philosophy to reflection on how environmental philosophers can better engage scientists and decisionmakers already involved in their own conversation about the environment. Philosophers generally have not made the question of how to make philosophy a relevant or useful part of their philosophical research. By way of introduction, we begin to articulate a theoretical framework for how we might integrate the humanities, philosophy in general, and environmental philosophy in particular (...)
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  5. J. Britt Holbrook & Robert Frodeman (2007). Answering NSF's Question: What Are the Broader Impacts of the Proposed Activity? Professional Ethics Report 20 (3).
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  6.  8
    J. Britt Holbrook (2005). Assessing the Science-Society Relation. Technology in Society 27 (4):437-51.
    The science–society relation exhibits a tension between scientific autonomy and societal control of the direction and scope of scientific research. With the 1997 formulation of two generic merit review criteria for the assessment of National Science Foundation proposals—one for intellectual merit, and a second for ‘broader impacts’—this tension between science and society took on a unique institutional expression that has yet to work itself out into a well-accepted balance of complementary interests. This article examines some of the issues associated especially (...)
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  7.  10
    Adam Briggle, J. Britt Holbrook, Joseph Oppong, Joesph Hoffmann, Elizabeth K. Larsen & Patrick Pluscht (2016). Research Ethics Education in the STEM Disciplines: The Promises and Challenges of a Gaming Approach. Science and Engineering Ethics 22 (1):237-250.
    While education in ethics and the responsible conduct of research is widely acknowledged as an essential component of graduate education, particularly in the STEM disciplines, little consensus exists on how best to accomplish this goal. Recent years have witnessed a turn toward the use of games in this context. Drawing from two NSF-funded grants, this paper takes a critical look at the use of games in ethics and RCR education. It does so by: setting the development of research and engineering (...)
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  8. J. Britt Holbrook (2005). Assessing the Science -- Society Relation: The Case of the U.S. National Science Foundation's Second Merit Review Criterion. Technology in Society 27 (4):437--451.
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  9.  3
    J. Britt Holbrook (2011). Editor's Introduction. Social Epistemology 23 (3):177-181.
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  10. J. Britt Holbrook (2010). Congress and NSF's ”Broader Impacts' Merit Review Criterion. In Usable Science: A Handbook for Science Policy Decision Makers. Science Policy Assessment and Research on Climate Change (Sparc) 16.
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  11.  10
    J. Britt Holbrook (ed.) (2014). Ethics, Science, Technology and Engineering: A Global Resource, 2nd Edition. Macmillan Reference USA.
    Described by Catholic World (2006) as "a treasure trove for beginning literacy" in the disciplines of science, technology, and ethics, the 2005 edition of Encyclopedia Of Science, Technology, and Ethics (ESTE) is being revised to include new analytical and interpretive essays on the events, scholarship, people, and legal decisions that have marked the period since the first edition was researched and published. In addition, to help make ESTE more global and interdisciplinary in scope and reach, the second edition will engage (...)
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  12. J. Britt Holbrook (2004). Selfing Nietzsche. Dissertation, Emory University
    In Three Rival Versions of Moral Enquiry Alasdair MacIntyre issues a direct challenge to anyone who purports to defend a Nietzschean view of moral enquiry. My dissertation answers that challenge. In chapter 1, I establish the terms of the debate: I lay out MacIntyre's account of the Nietzschean and post-Nietzschean genealogical project of moral enquiry and his critique of that project. I argue that Maclntyre's critique of the genealogical project rests on an illegitimate connection between Nietzsche and Foucault. ;MacIntyre holds (...)
     
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  13. J. Britt Holbrook (2010). Usable Science: A Handbook for Science Policy Decision Makers. Science Policy Assessment and Research on Climate Change (Sparc).
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  14. Carl Mitcham & J. Britt Holbrook (2006). Understanding Technological Design. In John R. Dakers (ed.), Defining Technological Literacy: Towards an Epistemological Framework. Palgrave Macmillan
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