Roberts, Celia and Mackenzie, Adrian (2006) Science : experimental sensibilities in practice. Theory, Culture and Society, 23 (2-3). pp. 157-162. ISSN 1460-3616Full text not available from this repository.
How could social scientists and cultural theorists take responsibility in engaging with science? How might they develop an experimental sensibility to the links between the production of knowledge and the production of existence or forms of life? Critically outlining key fields in the social and cultural studies of science, we interrogate a number of approaches to these questions. The first approach tries to make sense of how science operates in relation to economic, political and cultural forces. The second analyses science as a form of embodied work or practice. The third engages with science as collaborative-collective elaboration of events, ranging across cultural theory, contemporary art and participant ethnographies. This outline sketches a vector of responsibility across this diverse range of engagements, suggesting that contemporary movements between science and other knowledges constitute ethical and political imperatives.
|Journal or Publication Title:||Theory, Culture and Society|
|Uncontrolled Keywords:||art • experiment • feminism • knowledge • practice • science|
|Subjects:||H Social Sciences > HM Sociology|
|Departments:||Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences > Sociology|
Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences > Politics & International Relations (Merged into PPR 2010-08-01)
Faculty of Science and Technology > School of Computing & Communications
Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences > Lancaster Institute for the Contemporary Arts
|Deposited On:||26 Feb 2009 13:24|
|Last Modified:||26 Feb 2017 01:28|
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