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Profile: Tori Kuhn
  1. Thomas S. Kuhn (1963). The Structure of Scientific Revolutions. University of Chicago Press.
  2. Thomas S. Kuhn (1962). The Structure of Scientific Revolutions Vol. University of Chicago Press.
    A scientific community cannot practice its trade without some set of received beliefs. These beliefs form the foundation of the "educational initiation that prepares and licenses the student for professional practice". The nature of the "rigorous and rigid" preparation helps ensure that the received beliefs are firmly fixed in the student's mind. Scientists take great pains to defend the assumption that scientists know what the world is like...To this end, "normal science" will often suppress novelties which undermine its foundations. Research (...)
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  3.  90
    Thomas Kuhn, Structure of Scientific Revolutions, the (Ch. 9 Only).
  4. Thomas Kuhn (ed.) (2000). The Road Since Structure. University of Chicago Press.
    A highly condensed account of the author's present view of some philosophical problems unresolved in The Structure of Scientific Revolutions. The concept of incommensurability, now considerably developed, remains at center stage, but the evolutionary metaphor, introduced in the final pages of the book, now also plays a principal role.
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  5.  3
    T. S. Kuhn (1980). The Essential Tension. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 31 (4):359-375.
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  6. T. S. Kuhn (1970). Logic Ofdiscovery or Psychology of Research. In Imre Lakatos & Alan Musgrave (eds.), Criticism and the Growth of Knowledge. Cambridge University Press. pp. 22.
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  7.  38
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1957). The Copernican Revolution: Planetary Astronomy in the Development of Western Thought. Harvard University Press.
    The significance of the plurality of the Copernican Revolution is the main thrust of this undergraduate text In this study of the Copernican Revolution, the ...
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  8. T. Kuhn (1977). A Function for Thought Experiments. In The Essential Tension: Selected Studies in Scientific Tradition and Change. University of Chicago Press. pp. 240-265.
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  9. Thomas S. Kuhn (1977). Objectivity, Value Judgment, and Theory Choice. In The Essential Tension. University of Chicago Press. pp. 320--39.
     
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  10. T. S. Kuhn (1974). Discussion [on Second Thoughts on Paradigms, and Other Papers of the Conference]. In Frederick Suppe (ed.), The Structure of Scientific Theories. Urbana, University of Illinois Press.
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  11. Thomas S. Kuhn, James Conant & John Haugeland (2000). The Road Since Structure Philosophical Essays, 1970-1993, with an Autobiographical Interview.
     
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  12.  82
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1991). The Road Since Structure. In A. Fine, M. Forbes & L. Wessels (eds.), Philosophical Quarterly. Philosophy of Science Association. pp. 2-13.
    A highly condensed account of the author's present view of some philosophical problems unresolved in The Structure of Scientific Revolutions. The concept of incommensurability, now considerably developed, remains at center stage, but the evolutionary metaphor, introduced in the final pages of the book, now also plays a principal role.
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  13. Thomas S. Kuhn (1970). A Response to My Critics. In Imre Lakatos & Alan Musgrave (eds.), Criticism and the Growth of Knowledge. Cambridge University Press.
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  14. Thomas S. Kuhn (1979). Metaphor in Science. In A. Ortony (ed.), Metaphor and Thought. Cambridge University Press. pp. 409-19.
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  15. Thomas S. Kuhn (1977). Second Thoughts on Paradigms. In F. Suppe (ed.), The Essential Tension. University of Chicago Press. pp. 293--319.
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  16. Thomas S. Kuhn (1982). Commensurability, Comparability, Communicability. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1982:669 - 688.
    The author's concept of incommensurability is explicated by elaborating the claim that some terms essential to the formulation of older theories defy translation into the language of more recent ones. Defense of this claim rests on the distinction between interpreting a theory in a later language and translating the theory into it. The former is both possible and essential, the latter neither. The interpretation/translation distinction is then applied to Kitcher's critique of incommensurability and Quine's conception of a translation manual, both (...)
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  17. Thomas S. Kuhn & Ian Hacking (2012). The Structure of Scientific Revolutions: 50th Anniversary Edition. University of Chicago Press.
    A good book may have the power to change the way we see the world, but a great book actually becomes part of our daily consciousness, pervading our thinking to the point that we take it for granted, and we forget how provocative and challenging its ideas once were—and still are. _The Structure of Scientific Revolutions _is that kind of book. When it was first published in 1962, it was a landmark event in the history and philosophy of science. Fifty (...)
     
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  18.  76
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1976). Theory-Change as Structure-Change: Comments on the Sneed Formalism. Erkenntnis 10 (2):179 - 199.
  19.  19
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1993). Afterwords. In Paul Horwich (ed.), Educational Theory. MIT Press. pp. 311--41.
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  20. Thomas S. Kuhn (1992). The Trouble with the Historical Philosophy of Science. Dept. Of the History of Science, Harvard University.
  21. Thomas S. Kuhn (1981). What Are Scientific Revolutions? Center for Cognitive Science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
  22. Thomas S. Kuhn (1983). Rationality and Theory Choice. Journal of Philosophy 80 (10):563-570.
  23.  8
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1981). Black-Body Theory and the Quantum Discontinuity, 1894-1912. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 32 (1):71-85.
  24.  60
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1961). The Function of Measurement in Modern Physical Sciences. Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 52:161-193.
  25.  90
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1990). Dubbing and Redubbing: The Vulnerability of Rigid Designation. In C. Wade Savage, James Conant & John Haugeland (eds.), Minnesota Studies in the Philosophy of Science. University of Minnesota Press. pp. 58-89.
  26.  93
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1970). Reflections on My Critics1. In Imre Lakatos & Alan Musgrave (eds.), Criticism and the Growth of Knowledge. Cambridge University Press. pp. 231.
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  27. Thomas S. Kuhn (1983). Commensurability, Communicability, Comparability. In P. D. Asquith & T. Nickles (eds.), Psa 1982. Philosophy of Science Association. pp. 669-88.
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  28.  44
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1980). The Halt and the Blind: Philosophy and History of Science. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 31 (2):181-192.
  29. T. Kuhn (1970). Reflections on My Critics In I. LAKATOS & A. MUSGROVE, Eds. In Imre Lakatos & Alan Musgrave (eds.), Criticism and the Growth of Knowledge. Cambridge University Press. pp. 231--278.
     
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  30. Thomas S. Kuhn (1991). The Natural and the Human Sciences. In David R. Hiley, James Bohman & Richard Shusterman (eds.), The Interpretive Turn: Philosophy, Science, Culture. Cornell University Press. pp. 17--24.
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  31.  4
    Thomas Kuhn (1952). Robert Boyle and Structural Chemistry in the Seventeenth Century. Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 43:12-36.
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  32. Paul Hoyningen-Huene & Thomas S. Kuhn (1989). Die Wissenschaftsphilosophie Thomas S. Kuhns Rekonstruktion Und Grundlagenprobleme.
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  33. T. S. Kuhn (2000). A Discussion with Thomas S. Kuhn. In Idem. In Thomas Kuhn (ed.), The Road Since Structure. University of Chicago Press. pp. 253--324.
     
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  34.  27
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1970). Notes on Lakatos. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1970:137 - 146.
  35.  11
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1982). Response to Commentaries [by Kitcher and Hesse]. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1982:712 - 716.
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  36. Thomas Kuhn (2000). „The Road Since Structure in James Conant and John Haugeland. In The Road Since Structure. University of Chicago Press.
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  37. T. Kuhn (1970). Natural Science and Its Dangers. In Imre Lakatos & Alan Musgrave (eds.), Criticism and the Growth of Knowledge. Cambridge University Press.
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  38. Bertolt Brecht, Tom Kuhn, Steve Giles & Laura J. R. Bradley (2003). Brecht on Art and Politics.
     
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  39. David Zaret & Thomas S. Kuhn (1981). The Essential Tension: Selected Studies in Scientific Tradition and Change. Philosophical Review 90 (1):146.
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  40. Thomas Kuhn (1958). The Caloric Theory of Adiabatic Compression. Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 49:132-140.
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  41.  3
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1961). The Function of Measurement in Modern Physical Science. Isis 52 (2):161-193.
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  42. Thomas Kuhn (1984). Professionalization Recollected in Tranquility. Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 75:29-32.
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  43. Thomas Kuhn (1997). A Physicist Who Became A Historian For Philosophical Purposes. Neusis 6:145-200.
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  44. Thomas S. Kuhn (1977). The Relations Between the History and the Philosophy of Sciences. In The Essential Tension. University of Chicago Press. pp. 3-20.
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  45.  13
    Thomas S. Kuhn (2000). On Learning Physics. Science and Education 9 (1):11-19.
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  46. Thomas S. Kuhn, John L. Heilbron, Paul Forman, Lini Allen & Max Jammer (1968). Sources for the History of Quantum Physics: An Inventory and Report. Synthese 18 (1):118-120.
     
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  47.  24
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1992). Introduction. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1992:3-5.
    A brief epitome of the central shared and the central incompatible elements in Kuhn 's and van Fraassen's philosophical viewpoints.
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  48.  1
    A. Hunter Dupree & Thomas S. Kuhn (1958). Teaching the History of Science. Isis 49 (2):172-173.
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  49.  2
    Thomas S. Kuhn (1961). Sadi Carnot and the Cagnard Engine. Isis 52 (4):567-574.
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  50. T. S. Kuhn (1982). Normal Measurement and Reasonable Agreement. In Barry Barnes & David O. Edge (eds.), Science in Context: Readings in the Sociology of Science. MIT Press. pp. 75--93.
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