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Can inferentialism contribute to social epistemology?

Derry, Jan (2013) Can inferentialism contribute to social epistemology? Journal of Philosophy of Education, 47 (2). pp. 222-235. ISSN 0309-8249. DOI UNSPECIFIED

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Abstract

This article argues that Robert Brandom's work can be used to develop ideas in the area of social epistemology. It suggests that this work, precisely because it was influenced by Hegel, can make a significant contribution with philosophical anthropology at its centre. The argument is developed using illustrations from education: the first, from the now classic replication of Piaget's ‘three mountains task’ by Margaret Donaldson and her colleagues; the second, from contemporary debates about the questions of knowledge and epistemic access. This leads to a series of questions concerning the relation of concepts to each other and to objects of knowledge and to the social dimension of epistemology as it is involved in the development of human capacities.

Item Type: Article
Controlled Keywords: Inferentialism, Brandom, knowledge, philosophical anthropology, Piaget, Vygotsky, Learning, Arts and Humanities(all), Social Sciences(all)
Divisions: IOE Departments > Departments > Humanities and Social Sciences
Depositing User: Atira Pure
Date Deposited: 17 Oct 2013 14:16
Last Modified: 29 Jan 2015 09:04
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