Epistemology and sensation
MetadataDangos cofnod eitem llawn
Sensation is recognized by epistemology as one of the sources of knowledge, alongside memory, testimony, reason, induction and introspection, but this has not always been the case. It is a defining feature of modern epistemology that the senses provide valuable information about the world that cannot be reached through reason alone. However, because the senses can have an intensity and uniqueness that is difficult to describe, it is sometimes not entirely clear what they offer as knowledge, or even whether epistemology has a secure and adequate grasp of them. This chapter explains some of the key theories of sensation in the history of epistemology, from ancient Greece to the present day, and shows how competing views of the relation between philosophy and science inform contemporary ideas about the senses.
Cazeaux, C. (2016) 'Epistemology and sensation' in Miller, H. (ed) Sage Encyclopaedia of Theory in Psychology. Sage
Yn dangos eitemau sy’n perthyn drwy deitl, awdur, pwnc a chrynodeb.
Jones, Robyn; Edwards, Christian; Tuim Viotto Filho, I.A. (Taylor & Francis, 2014-03-18)The aim of this article is two-fold. Firstly, it is to advance the case for Activity Theory (AT) as a credible and alternative lens to view and research sports coaching. Secondly, it is to position this assertion within ...
Davies, Ieuan (Cardiff Metropolitan University, 2015)Accepting the linear view of trying to model the coaching process (Lyle, 2002), has led the area of sports coaching to view research and development through an interpretivist epistemology (North, 2013). Following on from ...
Burns, Robbie (Cardiff Metropolitan University, 2015)The absence of thorough philosophical thinking applied to the role and nature of physical education leads to deficiencies in teacher training, teacher recruitment, professional development and the status of the ...