By John Law
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Husserl's phenomenology has frequently been criticized for its Cartesian, fundamentalistic, idealistic and solipsistic nature. at the present time, this frequent interpretation has to be considered as being superseded, because it supplies yet a really partial and restricted photograph of Husserl's considering. the ongoing ebook of Husserl's learn manuscripts has disclosed analyses that have made it essential to revise and regulate a few regular readings.
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Scott Fitzgerald's notebooks in Cohen and Cohen (1971); see Callon and Latour (1981). 36 See Latour (1988). 37 See Callon (1980), Law and Callon (1988) and Latour (1991b). 38 See, for instance, David and Bunn (1988). 39 There are endless examples of this in the social literature. Think, for instance, of Mary Douglas and Baron Isherwood's (1978) analysis of the informational import of consumption. Or Jean Lave's (1976) description of the uses of 'mad money'. 40 I think that much of the concern with durability - visible, for instance, in the paper by Bruno Latour in this volume - represents an attempt to come to grips with this problem.
When this invisible work (Star 1991; Shapin 1989; Daniels 1988) is recovered, a very different network is discovered as well; Susan Leigh Star 2. by refusing to discard any of our selves in an ontological sense - refusing to 'pass' or to become pure, and this means in turn, 3. acknowledging the primacy of multiple membership in many worlds at once for each actor in a network. This multiple marginality is a source not only of monstrosity and impurity, but of a power that at once resists violence and encompasses heterogeneity.
1977), America by Design: Science, Technology and the Rise of Corporate Capitalism, Oxford: Oxford University Press. Perrow, Charles, (1988), Normal Accidents: Living with High Risk Technologies, New York: Basic Books. Introduction Poster, Mark, (1990), The Mode of Information: Poststructuralism and Social Context, Cambridge: Polity Press. Rorty, Richard, (1991a), Objectivity, Relativism and Truth: Philosophical Papers, Volume I , Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Rorty, Richard, (1991b), 'Cosmopolitanism without Emancipation: a Response to Jean-Francois Lyotard', pp.