Subjectivity

L'ensemble des articles ayant pour mot clé : Subjectivity

Sciences sociales et littérature : Quelle(s) écriture(s) ?

Desbois, Henri et Philippe Gervais-Lambony. 2017. « Les lieux que nous avons connus… ». Deux essais sur la géographie, l’humain et la littérature. Paris : Presses Universitaires de Paris Nanterre.

Olivier Lazzarotti | 08.03.2018

Following a theoretical approach leading to inscribe their point of view in the current of thought of "humanist geography", then following its application to a few cases, Antoine de Saint-Exupéry in particular, the authors propose to reflect on a quest for the "human" in geography. [...]

Science, histoire des sciences et vérité scientifique.

Recension croisée de Guenancia, Pierre, Maryvonne Perrot et Jean-Jacques Wunenburger (dirs.). 2016. Bachelard et Canguilhem. Dijon : Cahiers Gaston Bachelard (n°14) et de Barreau, Aurélien. 2016. De la vérité dans les sciences. Paris : Dunod.

Hervé Regnauld | 19.04.2017

What does truth mean for science ? Bachelard, Canguilhem and Dagognet, French philosophers who are also mathematicians and doctors, produced some important ideas about truth : it is not something that exists as a quality of the scientific object, it is something that the scientist creates according to its own likings, and not in relation with some objective characteristics of the world. More recently, a philosopher who is also an astrophysicist, Barrau, has elaborated an original epistemic approach, stating [...]

Le sujet après le sujet. Transformations d’une notion incontournable.

Paola Rebughini | 09.09.2013

In contemporary social sciences, the notion of subject has an ambivalent position : on the one hand it is a central concept, especially in relation to existentialist and political interpretations ; on the other hand it is a controversial notion that some authors have decided to forsake. The aim of this article is to show why — in spite of the critiques, the adjustments and the retrenchments — the notions of subject and subjectivity remain indispensable to speak about [...]