E. Education; Philosophy of Deliberative Democracy > Journal Special Edition on "Education and the Growth of Knowledge: perspectives from social and virtue epistemology" (Ben Kotzee, editor)

Congrats to Ben Kotzee, who has recently joined the reseach team at Jubilee Centre for Character and Values, on this (very) special issue in Journal of Philosophy of Education, Vol 47 Issue 2 (May, 2013). Education and the Growth of Knowledge: perspectives from social and virtue epistemology.

I see there is currently free access, so download these papers and Kotzee's introduction here:

Introduction: Education, Social Epistemology and Virtue Epistemology
Ben Kotzee

Epistemic Dependence in Testimonial Belief, in the Classroom and Beyond
Sanford Goldberg

Learning from Others
David Bakhurst

Anscombe's ‘Teachers’
Jeremy Wanderer

Can Inferentialism Contribute to Social Epistemology?
Jan Derry

Epistemic Virtue and the Epistemology of Education
Duncan Pritchard

Educating for Intellectual Virtues: From Theory to Practice
Jason Baehr

Detecting Epistemic Vice in Higher Education Policy: Epistemic Insensibility in the Seven Solutions and the REF
Heather Battaly

Three Different Conceptions of Know-How and their Relevance to Professional and Vocational Education
Christopher Winch

The Epistemic Value of Diversity
Emily Robertson

Literature Review: Making Sense of the Legacy of Epistemology in Education and Educational Research Paul Smeyers

Kotzee has an earlier journal special edition of Philosophical Papers (2009), "Epistemology Through Thick and Thin," co-edited with Jeremy Wanderer, which broke new ground in calling for a 'thickening' of epistemology’s interests and understanding of normativity. This is what I would call "non-centralist" epistemology, analogously to Bernard Williams' identification and rejection of the assumptions by which he described as "ethical centralism" (the primacy of thin concepts and thin-normativity). For the "Epistemology Through Thick and Thin," collection go to

May 16, 2013 | Registered CommenterGuy Axtell