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The Debate Continues: Further Evidence of Discontinuity in Dewey's Philosophy


by Richard Prawat — 2003

Stanic and Russell (2002) present arguments that refute Prawat’s two-part thesis that Dewey underwent a dramatic midcareer change in his philosophy and that this change drew heavily on Peirce’s metaphysics. In response to this critique, Prawat presents additional evidence to support his claim that a comparison of the 1910 and 1933 versions of How We Think reveals a major change in Dewey’s views about inductionism. Prawat also presents new evidence to support the claim that this shift occurred at midcareer (i.e., 1915) and that the resulting change in philosophical outlook maps closely onto Peirce’s earlier, groundbreaking work on inquiry and epistemology.


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 105 Number 5, 2003, p. 893-912
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 11135, Date Accessed: 12/18/2017 4:02:33 AM

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About the Author
  • Richard Prawat
    Michigan State University
    E-mail Author
    Richard S. Prawat is a professor of educational psychology and teacher education and chair of the Department of Counseling, Educational Psychology, and Special Education at Michigan State University. He is co-author, with Penelope Peterson, of “Social Constructivist Views of Learning,” in the Handbook of Research on Educational Administration, edited by Joseph Murphy and Karen Seashore Louis (Jossey-Bass, 1999).
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