Stuff I've been reading (November 2020)

By Os Keyes

Things I finished reading in November 2020:


  • Kafer, Alison. Feminist, queer, crip. Indiana University Press, 2013.
  • Love, Heather. Feeling backward: Loss and the politics of queer history. Harvard University Press, 2009.
  • Reardon, Jenny. Race to the Finish: Identity and Governance in an Age of Genomics. Princeton University Press, 2009.
  • Reay, Barry. Trans America: A Counter-history. John Wiley & Sons, 2020.
  • Williamson, Timothy. The philosophy of philosophy. John Wiley & Sons, 2008.

Papers and Chapters

  • Binder, Marnie. “Pragmatism for History and History for Pragmatism: An Indispensable Dialogue for the Digital Humanities.” Contemporary Pragmatism 17.2-3 (2020): 103-123.
  • Burian, Richard M. “The dilemma of case studies resolved: The virtues of using case studies in the history and philosophy of science.” Perspectives on Science 9.4 (2001): 383-404.
  • Cova, F., Strickland, B., Abatista, A., Allard, A., Andow, J., Attie, M., … & Cushman, F. (2018). Estimating the reproducibility of experimental philosophy. Review of Philosophy and Psychology, 1-36.
  • Eynon, Rebecca, and Erin Young. “Methodology, Legend, and Rhetoric: The Constructions of AI by Academia, Industry, and Policy Groups for Lifelong Learning.” Science, Technology, & Human Values (2020): 0162243920906475.
  • Gonsalves, Tara. “Gender Identity, the Sexed Body, and the Medical Making of Transgender.” Gender & Society (2020): 0891243220965913.
  • Holmes, Brooke. “At the end of the line: on kairological history.” Classical Receptions Journal 12.1 (2020): 62-90.
  • Kauppinen, Antti. “The rise and fall of experimental philosophy.” Philosophical explorations 10.2 (2007): 95-118.
  • Lorenz, Chris. “‘The Times They Are a-Changin’. On Time, Space and Periodization in History.” Palgrave Handbook of Research in Historical Culture and Education. Palgrave Macmillan, London, 2017. 109-131.
  • Mager, A., and K. Mayer. “Body data–data body: tracing ambiguous trajectories of data bodies between empowerment and social control in the context of health.” Momentum Quarterly–Zeitschrift für sozialen Fortschritt 8.2 (2019): 95-108.
  • Marshall, Nick, and Jeanette Rollinson. “Maybe Bacon Had a Point: The Politics of Interpretation in Collective Sensemaking” British Journal of Management 15.S1 (2004): 71-86.
  • McMahon, Richard. “Resurecting raciology? Genetic ethnology and pre-1945 anthropological race classification.” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C: Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 83 (2020): 101242.
  • van Oorschot, I., and A. M’charek. “Un/Doing Race: On Technology, Individuals, and Collectives in Forensic Practice.” In The Handbook for the Anthropology of Technology. (2021). Palgrave.
  • Pine, Kathleen H., and Claus Bossen. “Good organizational reasons for better medical records: The data work of clinical documentation integrity specialists.” Big Data & Society 7.2 (2020): 2053951720965616.
  • Pitt, Joseph C. “The dilemma of case studies: Toward a Heraclitian philosophy of science.” Perspectives on Science 9.4 (2001): 373-382.
  • Platero, R. Lucas. “Redistribution and recognition in Spanish transgender laws.” Politics and Governance 8.3 (2020): 253-265.
  • Street, Sharon. “A Darwinian dilemma for realist theories of value.” Philosophical Studies 127.1 (2006): 109-166.
  • Talbott, William J. “How could a “blind” evolutionary process have made human moral beliefs sensitive to strongly universal, objective moral standards?.” Biology & Philosophy 30.5 (2015): 691-708.
  • Tekin, Şerife. “Self and mental disorder: Lessons for psychiatry from naturalistic philosophy.” Philosophy Compass: e12715 (2020).