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[Xmca-l] Re: Request: Chandler article



u r v. welcome Matin, it was just a couple of clicks away! 
Bobcat is the NYU libraries catalog, unrelated to any of the Apple OS cats... I have not searched library system patents yet... and I have a request for female patents queued.... You see.... the very first US patent code (1790) included an explicit reference to female inventors with the pronoun "she", which becomes fleeting thereafter...and finally completely vanishes from the US codes.  Thus, the 1790 occurrence is quite extraodinary, even unbelievable... were it not set into federal law...  because females were completely disenfranchised at that time. So, even f they were granted patenting rights, they had no legal way to use or enforce their rights..(e.g.;. sell, trade, assign, manufacture, commercialize, profit from their patent rights). That much I have copyrighted... 
How r u? It has been a looong, long time....! 👠

      From: Martin John Packer <mpacker@uniandes.edu.co>
 To: "eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity" <xmca-l@mailman.ucsd.edu> 
 Sent: Sunday, July 10, 2016 6:30 PM
 Subject: [Xmca-l] Re: Request: Chandler article
   
Thanks, Francoise!

I don’t know who or what the Bobcat is, but I hope you’ve patented him.  :)

Martin

> On Jul 10, 2016, at 1:17 PM, Fran_oise2001 <fran_oise2001@yahoo.com> wrote:
> 
> Martin, Voila! Courtesy of NYU Bobcat! Thanks for this ref. to Journal and article. 
> NYU faculty profile: http://www.scps.nyu.edu/faculty/faculty-profile.html?id=14461 Web pages : www.fhphd.org Blog: http://patentsonthesolesofyourshoes.blogspot.com/Blog:  http://fichestechniquestradmed.blogspot.com/ 
> Skype: fhphd08
> Cell: 415 794 5924­­­‪­‪­­­‪‪­‪­­­­­­‪­‪‪‪­‪­­­­‪‪­‪­­­­‪­­‪­‪­‪­‪­‪‪­
> 
>      From: Martin John Packer <mpacker@uniandes.edu.co>
> To: "eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity" <xmca-l@mailman.ucsd.edu> 
> Sent: Sunday, July 10, 2016 10:39 AM
> Subject: [Xmca-l] Request: Chandler article
> 
> Does anyone have a pdf of this article by Michael Chandler?
> 
> Martin
> 
> Chandler, M. J. (1975). Relativism and the problem of epistemological loneliness. Human Development, 18(3), 171-180. 
> 
> A commentary on the sense of isolation and estrangement which commonly accompanies the relativism ushered in by the emergence of formal operational thought, and a detailing of several regressive strategies frequently employed by adolescents in their efforts to accommodate to this plurality of solitudes. It is suggested that the stereotypy, cliquishness and press toward conformity common among adolescents, as well as the penchant for abstraction and the susceptability to secular and nonsecular conversions often characteristic of this age group, can be understood as attempts to cope with the estrangement of social relativism through the imposition of a kind of artificial consensus. Such essentially regressive solutions are viewed as a by-product of a standard of cognitive development which regards maturity as a kind of exclusive trafficking in abstract relativistic thought. This view is contrasted with an alternative construction of cognitive development which rejects the notion that concretism is an intellectual handicap of middle childhood, that centered or figurative thinking is a conceptual stage to be overcome, and that thoughts freed of all contracdiction are the mark of conceptual maturity. This second and dialectical view of development is proposed as a perspective which permits a brand of cognitive growth that does not sacrifice the particular to the general nor condemn the adolescent to the vertigo of relativism.
> 
> 
> 
> 
> [The attachment XMCA - Chandler, M. J. (1975) Relativism and the pb. of epistemological loneliness - Human Dev. 18(3).pdf has been manually removed]
>