The Routledge Handbook of Virtue Epistemology  book cover
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The Routledge Handbook of Virtue Epistemology





ISBN 9781138890206
Published September 10, 2018 by Routledge
554 Pages

 
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Book Description

What is an epistemic virtue? Are epistemic virtues reliable? Are they motivated by a love of truth? Do epistemic virtues produce knowledge and understanding? How can we develop epistemic virtues? The Routledge Handbook of Virtue Epistemology answers all of these questions. This landmark volume provides a pluralistic and comprehensive picture of the field of virtue epistemology. It is the first large-scale volume of its kind on the topic. Composed of 41 chapters, all published here for the first time, it breaks new ground in four areas.









    1. It articulates the structure and features of epistemic virtues.






    2. It provides in-depth analyses of 10 individual epistemic virtues.






    3. It examines the connections between epistemic virtue, knowledge, and understanding.






    4. It applies virtue epistemology, and explores its impact on related fields.




The contributing authors are pioneers in the study of epistemic virtue. This volume is an outstanding resource for students and scholars in philosophy, as well as researchers in intersecting fields, including education, psychology, political science, and women’s studies. 

Table of Contents

Part 1: Epistemic Virtues: General Structure and Features  1. Telic Virtue Epistemology  2. Intellectual Virtues: Admirable Character Traits  3. Do Epistemic Virtues Require a Motivation for Truth?  4. The Role of Emotion in Intellectual Virtue  5. Are Epistemic Virtues a Kind of Skill?  6. What Makes the Epistemic Virtutes Valuable?  7. Virtue Epistemology and the Sources of Epistemic Value  8. Virtue Epistemology, Virtue Ethics, and the Structure of Virtue  9. Sentimentalist Virtue Epistemology: Beyond Responsibilism and Reliabilism  10. A Third of Kind Intellectual Virtue: Personalism  11. There are no Epistemic Virtues  Part 2: Analyses of Individual Epistemic Virtues  12. Open-mindedness  3. Curiosity and Inquisitiveness  14. Creativity as an Epistemic Virtue  15. Intellectual Humility  16. Epistemic Autonomy in a Social World of Knowing  17. The Epistemic Virtue of Deference  18. Skepticism  19. Epistemic Justice: Three Models of Virtue  20. Epistemic Courage and the Harms of Epistemic Life  21. Intellectual Perseverence  Part 3: Epistemic Virtues, Knowledge, and Understanding  22. Virtue, Knowledge, and Achievement  23. Virtue Epistemology and Epistemic Luck  24. Virtue Epistemology and Explanatory Salience  25. Virtue Epistemology and Abilism on Knowledge  26. Virtue Reliabilism and the Value of Knowledge: Classical and New Problems  27. Epistemic Virtues in Understanding  28. Understanding as an Intellectual Virtue  29. Intellectual Virtue, Knowledge, and Justification  30. Understanding, Humility, and the Vices of Pride  Part 4: Virtue Epistemology: Application and Impact  31. Feminist Virtue Epistemology  32. Virtue Epistemology and the Environment  33. Virtue Epistemology and Collective Epistemology  34. Virtue Epistemology and Extended Cognition  35. Psychological Science and Virtue Epistemology: Intelligence as an Interactionist Virtue  36. Dual-process Theory and Intellectual Virtue: A Role for Self-Confidence  37. Virtue Epistemology and Confucian Philosophy  38. Virtue Epistemology and Education  39. Virtue Epistemology and Developing Intellectual Virtue  40. Virtue Epistemology and Clinical Medical Judgment  41. The Relation between Virtue Ethics and Virtue Epistemology



 

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Editor(s)

Biography

Heather Battaly is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Connecticut, having previously taught at California State University, Fullerton. She is author of Virtue (2015), editor of the Journal of Philosophical Research, and associate editor of the Journal of the American Philosophical Association. She is currently working on a book on intellectual vice.