Schmaus, Warren (2008) Two Concepts of Social Situatedness in Science. In: UNSPECIFIED.
This is the latest version of this item.
Microsoft Word (.doc)
Although standpoint theorists tend to characterize a scientist’s social situation in terms of her position in a hierarchy of power within the larger society, her social situation could also be characterized in terms of the degree to which she is integrated into the scientific community. The latter concept of social location may prove helpful in explaining a scientist’s potential for contributing to the growth of knowledge. It may also provide an independent measure of marginalization that makes it possible to ascertain the extent to which those who are marginalized in the larger society are also marginalized in science.
|Export/Citation:||EndNote | BibTeX | Dublin Core | ASCII/Text Citation (Chicago) | HTML Citation | OpenURL|
|Item Type:||Conference or Workshop Item (UNSPECIFIED)|
|Additional Information:||Authors Mentioned: Emile Durkheim Sandra Harding Kathleen Lennon Helen Longino K Brad Wray Alison Wylie Kevin Zollman|
|Keywords:||situated knowledge social integration social networks social relations in science|
|Subjects:||General Issues > Science and Society
Specific Sciences > Sociology
General Issues > Feminist Approaches
General Issues > Values In Science
|Depositing User:||Warren Schmaus|
|Date Deposited:||04 Nov 2008|
|Last Modified:||07 Oct 2010 15:17|
Available Versions of this Item
Two Concepts of Social Situatedness in Science. (deposited 31 Oct 2008)
- Two Concepts of Social Situatedness in Science. (deposited 04 Nov 2008) [Currently Displayed]
Monthly Views for the past 3 years
Monthly Downloads for the past 3 years
Actions (login required)