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Power, Action, and Belief: A New Sociology of Knowledge?

(ed.)
Routledge & Kegan Paul (1986)

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  1. Resisting Pictures : Representation, Distribution and Ontological Politics.John Law & Ruth Benschop - 1997 - In Kevin Hetherington & Rolland Munro (eds.), Ideas of Difference: Social Spaces and the Labour of Division. Blackwell Publishers/the Sociological Review. pp. 158--82.
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  • Béatrice Mésini, la Coproduction des Savoirs : Ensemencement Et Hybridation Terrain/Théorie.Béatrice Mésini & Nicole Mathieu - 2008 - Natures Sciences Sociétés 16 (4):368-372.
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  • Taking Our Own Medicine: On an Experiment in Science Communication.Maja Horst - 2011 - Science and Engineering Ethics 17 (4):801-815.
    In 2007 a social scientist and a designer created a spatial installation to communicate social science research about the regulation of emerging science and technology. The rationale behind the experiment was to improve scientific knowledge production by making the researcher sensitive to new forms of reactions and objections. Based on an account of the conceptual background to the installation and the way it was designed, the paper discusses the nature of the engagement enacted through the experiment. It is argued that (...)
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  • Don't Throw the Baby Out with the Bath School! A Reply to Collins and Yearley.Michel Callon & Bruno Latour - 1992 - In Andrew Pickering (ed.), Science as Practice and Culture. University of Chicago Press. pp. 343--368.
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  • Lay Observers, Telegraph Lines, and Kansas Weather: The Field Network as a Mode of Knowledge Production.Jeremy Vetter - 2011 - Science in Context 24 (2):259-280.
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  • Clergymen Abiding in the Fields: The Making of the Naturalist Observer in Eighteenth-Century Norwegian Natural History.Brita Brenna - 2011 - Science in Context 24 (2):143-166.
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  • Virada animal, virada humana: outro pacto.Stelio Marras - 2014 - Scientiae Studia 12 (2):215-260.
    Este artigo foi composto a partir da comunicação apresentada no Ciclo de conferências "Humanos e animais: os limites da humanidade", promovido pelo IEA/USP. Já bastante modificado desde então, o texto incorpora ainda comentários de interlocutores de diferentes áreas ou perspectivas de conhecimento, de modo a explicitar tanto as dificuldades quanto o caráter promissor de tais esforços interdisciplinares. No mesmo passo, as reflexões do artigo emergem do exame de uma bibliografia heterogênea, mas que, conforme o tratamento aqui despendido, converge para a (...)
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  • La sociología y la naturaleza social de la ciencia.Jesús Sánchez Navarro - 1995 - Isegoría 12:197-211.
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  • El constructivismo social en la ciencia y la tecnología: las consecuencias no previstas de la ambivalencia epistemológica.Ana Fernández Zubieta - 2009 - Arbor 185 (738):689-703.
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  • La Teoría Del Actor-Red y la Tesis de la Tecnociencia.Javier Echeverría & Marta I. González - 2009 - Arbor 185 (738):705-720.
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  • Professionals on the Peak.Catherine Nisbett Becker - 2009 - Science in Context 22 (3):487-507.
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  • Nursing in Quality Space: Technologies Governing Experiences of Care.Mary Ellen Purkis - 1996 - Nursing Inquiry 3 (2):101-111.
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  • Granite and Green: Thinking Beyond Surface in Place Studies. [REVIEW]Harvey Molotch - 2011 - Theory and Society 40 (2):155-159.
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  • Roderick Murchison and the Structure of Africa: A Geological Prediction and its Consequences for British Expansion.Robert A. Stafford - 1988 - Annals of Science 45 (1):1-40.
    Sir Roderick Murchison's Humboldtian belief in a close linkage between the sciences of geology and physical geography finds its best illustration in his prediction of the three-dimensional structure of Africa in 1852 from explorers' reports, fossil discoveries, and a theory of crustal uplift and fracturing elaborated by the Cambridge mathematician William Hopkins. From this remarkably accurate hypothesis and other theories which he had developed concerning the occurrence of coal and gold, Murchison concluded that exploitable deposits of economic minerals which might (...)
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  • For a Postcolonial Sociology.Julian Go - 2013 - Theory and Society 42 (1):25-55.
  • “Plants That Remind Me of Home”: Collecting, Plant Geography, and a Forgotten Expedition in the Darwinian Revolution.Kuang-chi Hung - 2017 - Journal of the History of Biology 50 (1):71-132.
    In 1859, Harvard botanist Asa Gray (1810–1888) published an essay of what he called “the abstract of Japan botany.” In it, he applied Charles Darwin’s evolutionary theory to explain why strong similarities could be found between the flora of Japan and that of eastern North America, which provoked his famous debate with Louis Agassiz (1807–1873) and initiated Gray’s efforts to secure a place for Darwinian biology in the American sciences. Notably, although the Gray–Agassiz debate has become one of the most (...)
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