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Is Justification Necessary for Knowledge?

In James R. Beebe (ed.), Advances in Experimental Epistemology. Bloomsbury. pp. 175-192 (2014)

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  1. Factive Verbs and Protagonist Projection.Wesley Buckwalter - 2014 - Episteme 11 (4):391-409.
    Nearly all philosophers agree that only true things can be known. But does this principle reflect actual patterns of ordinary usage? Several examples in ordinary language seem to show that ‘know’ is literally used non-factively. By contrast, this paper reports five experiments utilizing explicit paraphrasing tasks, which suggest that non-factive uses are actually not literal. Instead, they are better explained by a phenomenon known as protagonist projection. It is argued that armchair philosophical orthodoxy regarding the truth requirement for knowledge withstands (...)
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  • Do Bad People Know More? Interactions Between Attributions of Knowledge and Blame.James Beebe - 2016 - Synthese 193 (8):2633–2657.
    A central topic in experimental epistemology has been the ways that non-epistemic evaluations of an agent’s actions can affect whether the agent is taken to have certain kinds of knowledge. Several scholars have found that the positive or negative valence of an action can influence attributions of knowledge to the agent. These evaluative effects on knowledge attributions are commonly seen as performance errors, failing to reflect individuals’ genuine conceptual competence with knows. In the present article, I report the results of (...)
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  • Review of Noveck (2018): Experimental Pragmatics. The Making of a Cognitive Science. [REVIEW]Csaba Pléh - 2019 - Pragmatics and Cognition 26 (2-3):474-481.
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  • Ira Noveck: Experimental Pragmatics. The Making of a Cognitive Science.Csaba Pléh - 2020 - Pragmatics and Cognition 26 (2-3).
    The review of Noveck’s Experimental Pragmatics shows that the book is a much-needed synthesis. It provides a mostly ToM- and Grice-based interpretation of experimental results in scalar inference, deixis, and logical errors. The main missing points are related to an almost exclusively descriptive view of language, and the under-elaboration of the issue of the background of knowledge processes. Rather than as a whole, the book shall be a central starting point for further broader approaches to the emerging field of experimental (...)
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  • Evaluative Effects on Knowledge Attributions.James R. Beebe - 2016 - In Justin Sytsma & Wesley Buckwalter (eds.), A Companion to Experimental Philosophy. Blackwell. pp. 359-367.
    Experimental philosophers have investigated various ways in which non‐epistemic evaluations can affect knowledge attributions. For example, several teams of researchers (Beebe and Buckwalter 2010; Beebe and Jensen 2012; Schaffer and Knobe 2012; Beebe and Shea 2013; Buckwalter 2014b; Turri 2014) report that the goodness or badness of an agent’s action can affect whether the agent is taken to have certain kinds of knowledge. These findings raise important questions about how patterns of folk knowledge attributions should influence philosophical theorizing about knowledge.
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