113 Science and Technology Studies after the "Science Wars" Zaheer Baber Department of Sociology National University of Singapore Singapore David J. Hess, Science Studies. New York: New York University Press,1997.197 pages. Henry Etzkowitz and Loet Leydesdorff (eds.), Universities and the Global Knowledge Economy: A Triple Helix of University-Industry-Government Relations. London: Pinter, 1997. 184 pages. Jacques Gaillard, V.V. Krishna and Roland Waast (eds.), Scientific Communities in the Developing World. New Delhi: Sage Publications, 1997. 398 pages. Science, Technology and Society: An International Journal Devoted to the Developing World. Sage Publications, Bi-Annual. During the 1970s, a determined group of mainly but not exclusively British sociologists sought to herald a revolution of sorts in the sociology of science. Armed with the general aim of directing attention to the study of social processes that led to the constitution and stabilization of scientific knowledge, the intellectual movement succeeded in adding "scientific knowledge" to the growing list of the "social construction of X" within sociology. The "constructivist" perspective as it came to be known later, was never monolithic and continued to generate a number of different schools that proliferated with varying fortunes and half-lives. Thus labels such as the Strong Program, the Bath school,
Asian Journal of Social Science – Brill
Published: Jan 1, 1998
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