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Joseph Rouse [58]Joseph T. Rouse [1]Joseph Thomas Rouse [1]
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Profile: Joseph Rouse (Wesleyan University)
  1.  17
    How Scientific Practices Matter: Reclaiming Philosophical Naturalism.Joseph Rouse - 2002 - University of Chicago Press.
    How can we understand the world as a whole instead of separate natural and human realms? Joseph T. Rouse proposes an approach to this classic problem based on radical new conceptions of both philosophical naturalism and scientific practice.
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  2.  18
    Null.Doohwan Ahn, Sanda Badescu, Giorgio Baruchello, Raj Nath Bhat, Laura Boileau, Rosalind Carey, Camelia-Mihaela Cmeciu, Alan Goldstone, James Grieve, John Grumley, Grant Havers, Stefan Höjelid, Peter Isackson, Marguerite Johnson, Adrienne Kertzer, J.-Guy Lalande, Clinton R. Long, Joseph Mali, Ben Marsden, Peter Monteath, Michael Edward Moore, Jeff Noonan, Lynda Payne, Joyce Senders Pedersen, Brayton Polka, Lily Polliack, John Preston, Anthony Pym, Marina Ritzarev, Joseph Rouse, Peter N. Saeta, Arthur B. Shostak, Stanley Shostak, Marcia Landy, Kenneth R. Stunkel, I. I. I. Wheeler & Phillip H. Wiebe - 2009 - The European Legacy 14 (6):731-771.
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  3.  20
    Engaging Science: How to Understand its Practices Philosophically.Joseph Rouse - 1996 - Cornell University Press.
    Summarizing this century's major debates over realism and the rationality of scientific knowledge, Joseph Rouse believes that these disputes oversimplify the ...
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  4.  59
    Knowledge and Power: Toward a Political Philosophy of Science.Joseph Rouse - 1987 - Cornell University Press.
  5.  83
    Social Practices and Normativity.Joseph Rouse - 2007 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 37 (1):46-56.
    The Social Theory of Practices effectively criticized conceptions of social practices as rule-governed or regularity-exhibiting performances. Turner’s criticisms nevertheless overlook an alternative, "normative" conception of practices as constituted by the mutual accountability of their performances. Such a conception of practices also allows a more adequate understanding of normativity in terms of accountability to what is at issue and at stake in a practice. We can thereby understand linguistic practice and normative authority without having to posit stable meanings, rules, norms, or (...)
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  6.  21
    Intentionality and the Myths of the Given.Joseph Rouse - 2015 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 23 (5):766-770.
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  7.  26
    Vampires: Social Constructivism, Realism, and Other Philosophical Undead.Joseph Rouse - 2002 - History and Theory 41 (1):60–78.
    Social Constructivism and the Philosophy of Science by Andre Kukla The Social Construction of What? by Ian Hacking.
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  8.  13
    Temporal Externalism and the Normativity of Linguistic Practice.Joseph Rouse - 2014 - Journal of the Philosophy of History 8 (1):20-38.
    Temporal externalists expand Putnam’s and Burge’s semantic externalisms to argue that later uses of words transform the semantic significance of earlier uses. Conflicting intuitions about temporal externalism often turn on different conceptions of linguistic practice, which have mostly not been thematically explicated. I defend a version of temporal externalism that replaces the familiar regularist and normative-regulist conceptions of linguistic practice or use. This alternative identifies practices neither by regularities of use, nor by determinate norms governing their constituent performances, but by (...)
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  9.  93
    Mind, Body, and World: Todes and McDowell on Bodies and Language.Joseph T. Rouse - 2005 - Inquiry : An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 48 (1):38-61.
    Dreyfus presents Todes's (2001) republished Body and World as an anticipatory response to McDowell (1994) which shows how preconceptual perception can ground conceptual thought. I argue that Dreyfus is mistaken on this point: Todes's claim that perceptual experience is preconceptual presupposes an untenable account of conceptual thought. I then show that Todes nevertheless makes two important contributions to McDowell's project. First, he develops an account of perception as bodily second nature, and as a practical-perceptual openness to the world, which constructively (...)
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  10. The Politics of Postmodern Philosophy of Science.Joseph Rouse - 1991 - Philosophy of Science 58 (4):607-627.
    Modernism in the philosophy of science demands a unified story about what makes an inquiry scientific (or a successful science). Fine's "natural ontological attitude" (NOA) is "postmodern" in joining trust in local scientific practice with suspicion toward any global interpretation of science to legitimate or undercut that trust. I consider four readings of this combination of trust and suspicion and their consequences for the autonomy and cultural credibility of the sciences. Three readings take respectively Fine's trusting attitude, his emphasis upon (...)
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  11.  6
    Feminism and the Social Construction of Scientific Knowledge.Joseph Rouse - 1996 - In Lynn Hankinson Nelson & Jack Nelson (eds.), Feminism, Science, and the Philosophy of Science. pp. 195--215.
  12.  48
    Articulating the World: Experimental Systems and Conceptual Understanding.Joseph Rouse - 2011 - International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 25 (3):243 - 254.
    Attention to scientific practice offers a novel response to philosophical queries about how conceptual understanding is empirically accountable. The locus of the issue is thereby shifted, from perceptual experience to experimental and fieldwork interactions. More important, conceptual articulation is shown to be not merely ?spontaneous? and intralinguistic, but instead involves a establishing a systematic domain of experimental operations. The importance of experimental practice for conceptual understanding is especially clearly illustrated by cases in which entire domains of scientific investigation were first (...)
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  13.  35
    New Philosophies of Science in North America — Twenty Years Later.Joseph Rouse - 1998 - Journal for General Philosophy of Science / Zeitschrift für Allgemeine Wissenschaftstheorie 29 (1):71-122.
    This survey of major developments in North American philosophy of science begins with the mid-1960s consolidation of the disciplinary synthesis of internalist history and philosophy of science (HPS) as a response to criticisms of logical empiricism. These developments are grouped for discussion under the following headings: historical metamethodologies, scientific realisms, philosophies of the special sciences, revivals of empiricism, cognitivist naturalisms, social epistemologies, feminist theories of science, studies of experiment and the disunity of science, and studies of science as practice and (...)
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  14. Barad's Feminist Naturalism.Joseph Rouse - 2004 - Hypatia 19 (1):142-161.
    : Philosophical naturalism is ambiguous between conjoining philosophy with science or with nature understood scientifically. Reconciliation of this ambiguity is necessary but rarely attempted. Feminist science studies often endorse the former naturalism but criticize the second. Karen Barad's agential realism, however, constructively reconciles both senses. Barad then challenges traditional metaphysical naturalisms as not adequately accountable to science. She also contributes distinctively to feminist reinterpretations of objectivity as agential responsibility, and of agency as embodied, worldly, and intra-active.
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  15.  35
    Husserlian Phenomenology and Scientific Realism.Joseph Rouse - 1987 - Philosophy of Science 54 (2):222-232.
    Husserl's (1970) discussion of "Galilean science" is often dismissed as naïvely instrumentalist and hostile to science. He has been explicitly criticized for misunderstanding idealization in science, for treating the lifeworld as a privileged conceptual framework, and for denying that science can in principle completely describe the world (because ordinary prescientific concepts are irreplaceable). I clarify Husserl's position concerning realism, and use this to show that the first two criticisms depend upon misinterpretations. The third criticism is well taken. Nevertheless, this is (...)
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  16.  25
    The Dynamics of Power and Knowledge in Science.Joseph Rouse - 1991 - Journal of Philosophy 88 (11):658-665.
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  17.  43
    Merleau-Ponty and the Existential Conception of Science.Joseph Rouse - 1986 - Synthese 66 (2):249 - 272.
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  18.  24
    The Narrative Reconstruction of Science.Joseph Rouse - 1990 - Inquiry : An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 33 (2):179 – 196.
    In contrast to earlier accounts of the epistemic significance of narrative, it is argued that narrative is important in natural scientific knowledge. To recognize this, we must understand narrative not as a literary form in which knowledge is written, but as the temporal organization of the understanding of practical activity. Scientific research is a social practice, whereby researchers structure the narrative context in which past work is interpreted and significant possibilities for further work are projected. This narrative field displays a (...)
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  19.  17
    Standpoint Theories Reconsidered.Joseph Rouse - 2009 - Hypatia 24 (4):200 - 209.
  20.  67
    Recovering Thomas Kuhn.Joseph Rouse - 2013 - Topoi 32 (1):59-64.
    The interpretive plasticity of Kuhn’s philosophical work has been reinforced by readings informed by other philosophical, historiographic or sociological projects. This paper highlights several aspects of Kuhn’s work that have been neglected by such readings. First, Kuhn’s early contribution to several subsequent philosophical developments has been unduly neglected. Kuhn’s postscript discussion of “exemplars” should be recognized as one of the earliest versions of a conception of theories as “mediating models.” Kuhn’s account of experimental practice has also been obscured by readings (...)
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  21.  27
    Philosophy of Science and the Persistent Narratives of Modernity.Joseph Rouse - 1991 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 22 (1):141-162.
  22. Engaging Science: How to Understand Its Practices Philosophically.Joseph Rouse - 1998 - British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 49 (2):359-364.
     
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  23.  15
    Mechanisms as Modal Patterns.Joseph Rouse - unknown
    Philosophical discussions of mechanisms and mechanistic explanation have often been framed by contrast to laws and deductive-nomological explanation. A more adequate conception of lawfulness and nomological necessity, emphasizing the role of modal considerations in scientific reasoning, circumvents such contrasts and enhances understanding of mechanisms and their scientific significance. The first part of the paper sketches this conception of lawfulness, drawing upon Haugeland, Lange, and Rouse. This conception emphasizes the role of lawful stability under relevant counterfactual suppositions in scientific reasoning across (...)
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  24.  44
    Why Write Histories of Science?Joseph Rouse - 2010 - History of the Human Sciences 23 (4):100-104.
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  25.  19
    Kuhn, Heidegger, and Scientific Realism.Joseph Rouse - 1981 - Man and World 14 (3):269-290.
  26.  65
    Arguing for the Natural Ontological Attitude.Joseph Rouse - 1988 - PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1988:294 - 301.
    Arthur Fine has recently argued that standard realist and anti-realist interpretations of science should be replaced by "natural ontological attitude" (NOA). I ask whether Fine's own justification for NOA can meet the standards of argument that underlie his criticisms of realism and anti-realism. Fine vacillates between two different ways of advocating NOA. The more minimalist defense ("why not try NOA?") begs the question against both realists and antirealists. A stronger program, based on Fine's arguments for a "no-theory" of truth, has (...)
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  27.  30
    Heidegger's Later Philosophy of Science.Joseph Rouse - 1985 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 23 (1):75-92.
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  28.  17
    Epistemological derangement.Joseph Rouse - 2005 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 36 (4):835-847.
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  29. Knowledge and Power: Toward a Political Philosophy of Science.Robert Ackermann & Joseph Rouse - 1990 - Philosophical Review 99 (3):474.
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  30.  4
    Barad's Feminist Naturalism.Joseph Rouse - 2004 - Hypatia 19 (1):142-161.
    Philosophical naturalism is ambiguous between conjoining philosophy with science or with nature understood scientifically. Reconciliation of this ambiguity is necessary but rarely attempted. Feminist science studies often endorse the former naturalism but criticize the second. Karen Barad's agential realism, however, constructively reconciles both senses. Barad then challenges traditional metaphysical naturalisms as not adequately accountable to science. She also contributes distinctively to feminist reinterpretations of objectivity as agential responsibility, and of agency as embodied, worldly, and intra-active.
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  31. Power? Knowledge.Joseph Rouse - 2006 - In Gary Gutting (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Foucault. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  32.  10
    Remedios and Fuller on Normativity and Science.Joseph Rouse - 2003 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 33 (4):464-471.
  33.  1
    Fact and Method. Explanation, Confirmation and Reality in the Natural and the Social Sciences.Joseph Rouse & Richard W. Miller - 1989 - History and Theory 28 (1):125.
  34. Review: Vampires: Social Constructivism, Realism, and Other Philosophical Undead. [REVIEW]Joseph Rouse - 2002 - History and Theory 41:60-78.
    Social Constructivism and the Philosophy of Science by Andre Kukla The Social Construction of What? by Ian Hacking.
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  35. Two Concepts of Practices.Joseph Rouse - 2001 - In Theodore R. Schatzki, K. Knorr-Cetina & Eike von Savigny (eds.), The Practice Turn in Contemporary Theory. Routledge. pp. 189--198.
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  36.  10
    Policing Knowledge: Disembodied Policy for Embodied Knowledge.Joseph Rouse - 1991 - Inquiry : An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 34 (3-4):353 – 364.
    Steve Fuller's Social Epistemology offers a constructive program for integrating philosophy and sociology of science as normative knowledge policy, constrained by the linguistic, psychological, social, and political embodiment of knowledge. I endorse and elaborate upon Fuller's insistence that science studies should take seriously the embodiment of knowledge, but criticize his conception of knowledge policy on three grounds. Knowledge policy as Fuller conceives it seems committed to an untenable conception of a value?free or politically neutral social science. Knowledge policy studies are (...)
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  37.  35
    Indeterminacy, Empirical Evidence, and Methodological Pluralism.Joseph Rouse - 1991 - Synthese 86 (3):443 - 465.
    Roth (1987) effectively distinguishes Quinean indeterminacy of translation from the more general underdetermination of theories by showing how indeterminacy follows directly from holism and the role of a shared environment in language learning. However, Roth is mistaken in three further consequences he draws from his interpretation of indeterminacy. Contra Roth, natural science and social science are not differentiated as offering theories about the shared environment and theories about meanings respectively; the role of the environment in language learning does not justify (...)
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  38.  8
    Scientific Knowledge: A Sociological Analysis by Barry Barnes; David Bloor; John Henry. [REVIEW]Joseph Rouse - 1996 - Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 87:764-766.
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  39.  16
    Kierkegaard on Truth.Joseph Rouse - 1988 - Idealistic Studies 18 (2):145-171.
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  40.  16
    Engaging Science Through Cultural Studies.Joseph Rouse - 1994 - PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1994:396 - 401.
    The paper introduces cultural studies of science as an alternative to the "legitimation project" in philosophy and sociology of science. The legitimation project stems from belief that the epistemic standing and cultural authority of the sciences need general justification, and that such justification (or its impossibility) arises from the nature or characteristic aim of the sciences. The paper considers three central themes of cultural studies apart from its rejection of these commitments to the legitimation project: first, focus upon the sciences (...)
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  41.  6
    Geist, Körper Und Welt: Todes Und McDowell Über Körper Und Sprache.Joseph Rouse - 2013 - Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 61 (5-6):787-809.
    Dreyfus presents Todes’s republished Body and World as an anticipatory response to McDowell which shows how preconceptual perception can ground conceptual thought. I argue that Dreyfus is mistaken on this point: Todes’s claim that perceptual experience is preconceptual presupposes an untenable account of conceptual thought. I then show that Todes nevertheless makes two important contributions to McDowell’s project. First, he develops an account of perception as bodily second nature, and as a practical-perceptual openness to the world, which constructively develops McDowell’s (...)
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  42.  13
    Truth, Scientific Understanding, and Haugeland's Existential Ontology.Joseph Rouse - 1999 - Philosophical Topics 27 (2):149-176.
  43.  17
    Civilizing Knowledge.Joseph Rouse - 2005 - History and Theory 44 (3):416–430.
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  44.  10
    Should We Ask the Question That Scientific Realism Would Answer?Joseph Rouse - 1999 - Modern Schoolman 76 (2-3):121-124.
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  45.  3
    Fuller`s Philosophy of Science and its Discontents.Joseph Rouse - 1996 - Informal Logic 18 (1).
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  46.  1
    Heidegger’s Later Philosophy of Science.Joseph Rouse - 1985 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 23 (1):75-92.
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  47.  10
    Review of Georg Gasser (Ed.), How Successful is Naturalism?[REVIEW]Joseph Rouse - 2008 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (2).
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  48.  2
    4 From Realism or Antirealism to Science as Solidarity.Joseph Rouse - 2003 - In Charles B. Guignon & David R. Hiley (eds.), Richard Rorty. Cambridge University Press. pp. 81.
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  49.  6
    A Response to Francis Remedios.Joseph Rouse - 1998 - Social Epistemology 12 (2):151 – 152.
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  50.  4
    Response to Vogel and Roberts.Joseph Rouse - 1991 - Social Epistemology 5 (4):293 – 299.
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