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Books Books 1 - 10 of 24 on On the one hand, it stands for the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques,....
" On the one hand, it stands for the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques, and so on shared by the members of a given community. "
The Revival of Laissez-faire in American Macroeconomic Theory: A Case Study ... - Page 6
by Sherryl Davis Kasper - 2003 - 177 pages
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A Nation of Behavers

Martin E. Marty - Religion - 1976 - 239 pages
...first is what a critic of Khn, David Hollinger, calls a "disciplinary matrix," which consists of "the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques, and so on shared by the members of a given community" — in this case the company of historians of American religion....
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Method and Appraisal in Economics

Latsis - Business & Economics - 1980 - 229 pages
...further specification'.18 But whatever language is employed, the focus of his argument remained that of ' the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques and so on shared by the members 11 I owe the vital distinction between 'aggressive methodologies' and 'defensive methodologies'...
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The Evolution of Economic Ideas

Phyllis Deane, Deane Phyllis, Professor of Economic History Phyllis Deane - Business & Economics - 1978 - 236 pages
...specification',2 though he also identifies a broader, sociological, use for the term in which 'it stands for the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques and so on shared by the members of a given community'.3 Since Kuhn popularised the term by elevating the concept of a paradigm...
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The Rebirth of Anthropological Theory

Stanley R. Barrett - Social Science - 1984 - 266 pages
...clarify what he meant by paradigm, focusing on two different definitions. 'On the one hand, it stands for the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques,...and so on shared by members of a given community. On the other, it denotes one sort of element in that constellation, the concrete puzzle-solutions which,...
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The Languages of Creativity: Models, Problem-solving, Discourse

Mark Amsler - Science - 1986 - 206 pages
...his "Postscript" he distinguishes two different senses of paradigm: "On the one hand, it stands for the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques,...and so on shared by members of a given community. On the other, it denotes one sort of element in that constellation, the concrete puzzle-solutions that,...
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Religion and Social Work Practice in Contemporary American Society

Frank M. Loewenberg - Social Science - 1988 - 176 pages
...membership. This use of ideology is similar to the way Kuhn used the term "paradigm" as referring to "the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques and so on shared by the members of a given community" (1970:175). The purpose of an ideology is to minimize individual...
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Meta-Ethnography: Synthesizing Qualitative Studies

George W. Noblit, R. Dwight Hare, R. D. Hare - Social Science - 1988 - 88 pages
...developed approaches in the positivist paradigm. Paradigm, as Kuhn (I970) uses the term, refers to both "the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques, and so on shared by the members of a given community" lp. l75), and the exemplary but "concrete puzzle-solutions" (p. l75)...
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Space-Perception and the Philosophy of Science

Patrick A. Heelan - Philosophy - 1989 - 300 pages
...that are more or less mutually incompatible (they use different descriptive categories). A paradigm is "the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques and so on shared by the members of a given [research] community": at its core are a "disciplinary matrix" composed of "ordered...
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The Metaphysics of Evolution: Naqshbandis in the Ottoman World, 1450-1700

David L. Hull - Science - 1989 - 331 pages
...(1970, 175) has since distinguished between two senses of the term: On the one hand, it stands for the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques, and so on shared by the members of a given community. On the other hand, it denotes one sort of element in that constellation,...
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Youth, Identity, Power: The Chicano Movement

Carlos Muoz - History - 1989 - 216 pages
...Consequently, the internal colony model never became the dominant paradigm for Chicano Studies research - 'the entire constellation of beliefs, values, techniques, and so on shared by the members of a given community' of scholars.50 There have been several reasons for this that are...
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