Informal Logic 30 (3) (2010)

Catherine Elisabeth Hundleby
University of Windsor
Phyllis Rooney
Oakland University
This special issue of Informal Logic brings together two important areas of philosophy that have shown significant development in the last three decades: informal logic and feminist philosophy. A significant innovation they both share is new thinking about practices of argumentation and related practices of reasoning. Feminist theorizing supporting social and political change foregrounds “reasoning for change” in a way that draws attention to the contextual and rhetorical dimensions of argument and thus connects with significant developments in informal logic
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Manifest Rationality.Ralph Johnson - 2000 - Lawrence Earlbaum Associates.

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The Four-Sentence Paper.Dennis Earl - 2015 - Teaching Philosophy 38 (1):49-76.

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