1 G. R. Elton, go back to basics: Some Reflections in the ongoing state of Historical research (1991; Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002), pp. 10, 12-3.
2 Hayden White, ‘The Burden of History’, History and Theory 5:2 (1966), p. 127.
3 Alun Munslow, Deconstructing History, 2nd edn (1997; ny and London: Routledge, 2006), p. 34.
4 Catherine Clйment and Hйlиne Cixous, The Newly Born lady (London: I.B. Tauris & Co., 1975), p. 145.
5 Gayle Greene, “The Myth of Neutrality, once once Again?”, in Shakespeare, Left and Right, ed Ivo Kamps (London: Routledge, 1991), pp. 23-4.
Barking in Academia — Rosalind Arden (Behavioral Genetics)
Rosalind Arden is just an extensive research Associate in the Centre for Philosophy of Natural and Social Science in the London School of Economics. Her PhD in Behavioral Genetics dedicated to cleverness. Being brighter is related to healthy benefits in humans. It might probably be real in dogs; she’s presently probing the feasibility and energy for the dog as type of aging and dementia. Follow her on Twitter @Rosalind_Arden_
Does it make a difference that tax-payer funded scholars distribute suppurating sores in the human body educational? Twenty-two years back Alan Sokal thought it did. Stepping gently away, for the minute, from an apparently absorbing interest in zero-free areas for multivariate Tutte polynomials (alias Potts-model partition functions) of graphs and matroids, Sokal naughtily presented into the log personal Text a lampoon manuscript that married post-structuralist gobbledegook with physics catchphrases. Read more “Scandal from five academics who will be currently investigating, teaching and publishing in the areas of Philosophy, English Studies, Behavioral Genetics and Economics”