Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 2 of 2 items for :

  • "REPRESENTATION OF NATURE" x
  • All content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Bruno Latour

This article reflects on the traditional distinction between scientific laboratories experimenting on theories and phenomena and a political outside where non-experts make do with human values, opinions, and passions. Since today all people are engaged in emerging collective experiments on matters as varied as climate, food, landscape, health, urban design, and technical communication as consumers, militants, and citizens, they can all be considered co-researchers. Co-researching has consequences for our understanding of nature and demands a renewed attention to “multinaturalist” politics. It also questions the division of labor between experts and nonexperts. The article finishes with a call to “dis-invent” modernity so that we “moderns” can finally become ordinary humans again.

Restricted access

Translating the Concept of Experiment in the Late Eighteenth Century

From the English Philosophical Context to the Greek-Speaking Regions of the Ottoman Empire

Eirini Goudarouli and Dimitris Petakos

of each other. The concept of experiment was connected with the artificial representation of nature produced by a trained scholar and the use of proper instruments. The theories of Isaac Newton (1643–1727), himself a fellow of the Royal Society