About 36,400 results
|Knowledge claims are modes of address, speech acts, moments in exchanges |
that assume and indeed rely on the ... Ludwig Wittgenstein's observation that “
Knowledge is in the end based on acknowledgement” (1968: § 378) captures
|In Wittgenstein's  terms, 'knowledge is in the end based on |
acknowledgement' [ibid: 378]. Of course, in both Foucault's acknowledgement of
the ineluctable reciprocal interrelation of 'powerknowledge' and in Clarke and
|Regarding my own reformulation of the concept, I am most indebted to Lorraine |
Code: in part for her insistence on Wittgenstein's dictum, 'knowledge is in the end
based on acknowledgement', and in part for providing the theoretical notion she ...
|Knowledge is in the end based on acknowledgement. We 'know' as social beings|
, as members of interpretive communities, and we do not all have access to the '
rhetorical spaces' where authoritative interpretations are made (see Code 1995:
|I address issues of acknowledgement also in chapter 5, "Women and Experts," of |
my What Can She Know? where my discussion centers on Wittgenstein's
observation that "Knowledge is in the end based on acknowledgement." (See
|Wilde, Oscar Knowledge is in the end based on acknowledgement. - Wittgenstein|
, Ludwig There is no knowledge, no light, no wisdom that you are in possession
of, but what you have received it from some source. - Young, Brigham If you want
Pranab Kumar Sen, Roop Rekha Verma - 1995 - Preview
|This is why we differ from Wittgenstein when he says: 'Knowledge is in the end |
based on acknowledgement.'8 There are some instances or pieces of knowledge
where we do not care or wait for acknowledgement. We say: I cannot disbelieve ...
|Questions about expertise and the division of intellectual labor are central to the |
book, one of whose guiding threads is Wittgenstein's On Certainty observation, "
Knowledge is in the end based on acknowledgement": an observation that, to my
|—René Descartes, Meditations on First Philosophy1 “Knowledge is in the end |
based on acknowledgement.” —Ludwig Wittgenstein, On Certainty2 Alfred
Hitchcock in his first American film, Rebecca (1940), closely based on the novel
|Knowing something about some intentionality-determining substances will not, |
cannot, save us — will not, cannot, smoothly yield expressive freedom. Instead, "
knowledge is in the end based on acknowledgement." ("Das Wissen grundet sich
Adondemand.servicedeskplus.com/Helpdesk App w/ Self Service, Kbase Instant ROI, Free version,Try Now!