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  1. Immediate Family: On the Consolation, Embellishment, and Distortion of Memory.Mary Magada-Ward - 2019 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 33 (2):311-323.
    ABSTRACT I advance two claims about memory. The first is that memory itself is best conceived as consisting of scenes, which thus provide the raw material for the stories that we can tell about the past. The second is that these narratives can be revised in the light of new possibilities for redescription. In support of these claims, I examine the photographer Sally Mann's stunning 1992 series entitled “Immediate Family.” By appealing to Ian Hacking's account of how, in the latter (...)
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  • Testimony, Epistemic Difference, and Privilege: How Feminist Epistemology Can Improve Our Understanding of the Communication of Knowledge.Lisa A. Bergin - 2002 - Social Epistemology 16 (3):197 – 213.
  • Ethical Reasoning and the Embodied, Socially Situated Subject.Suzanne M. Jaeger - 2004 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 26 (1):55-72.
    My discussion is concerned with how symbolic power constitutively structures our very identities in relation to one another and at the bodily level of lived experience. Although many accounts of the self and of subjectivity as socially situated have difficulties in their explanations of agency, Zaners work suggests a basis upon which the selfs independence from others can be understood. His phenomenology of embodied subjectivity explains how the emerging self presupposes presence with others. At the same time, however, co-presence also (...)
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  • Lost in the Mall with Mesmer and Wundt: Demarcations and Demonstrations in the Psychologies.Katie Macmillan, Steven D. Brown & Malcolm Ashmore - 2005 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 30 (1):76-110.
    This article analyzes the demarcations made within psychology as a feature of the “memory wars”—the current controversy around “recovered” or “false” memory. As it is played out inside professional psychology, the dispute features clinical practitioners acting largely as proponents of recovered memory and experimentalists as proponents of false memory. Tracing a genealogy of this dispute back to a pair of original sites, we show how the traditions’engagement in three modes of scientific demonstration varies systematically in terms of the modes of (...)
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