Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
Sokal affair - a hoax similar to the "Grubenhund"
His book Higher Superstition is cited as having inspired the Sokal affair.
Compare to the Sokal affair.
In 1998, Dawkins expressed his appreciation for two books connected with the Sokal affair:
In 2008, Sokal revisited the Sokal affair and its implications in Beyond the Hoax.
The journal gained notoriety in 1996 for the so-called Sokal affair, when it published an article that physicist Alan Sokal had deliberately written as a hoax.
Wise, unlike Latour, has a Ph.D. in physics, and was perceived as a moderate in the bitter debates that ensued after the Alan Sokal affair last summer.
The Sokal affair, also known as the Sokal hoax, was a publishing hoax perpetrated by Alan Sokal, a physics professor at New York University.
He is best known for his criticism of postmodernism, resulting in the Sokal affair in 1996 when his deliberately nonsensical paper was published by Duke University's Social Text.
Alan Sokal, a physics professor at New York University, formulated the Sokal affair, a hoax in which he wrote a deliberately nonsensical article in a style similar to postmodernist articles.
Baez was comparing the Bogdanovs' publications to the 1996 Sokal affair, in which physicist Alan Sokal successfully submitted an intentionally nonsensical paper to a cultural studies journal in order to criticize the incoherence of postmodernism.
Popular criticism of deconstruction also intensified following the Sokal affair, which many people took as an indicator of the quality of deconstruction as a whole, despite the absence of Derrida from Sokal's follow-up book Impostures intellectuelles.
He argues that most readings of the Sokal affair misinterpret the carelessness of individual editors of the Social Text (for not having consulted an expert in physics to "peer review" Alan Sokal's article) as a condemnation of the entire field of Science Studies.
Beyond the Hoax: Science, Philosophy, and Culture is a book by Alan Sokal detailing the history of the Sokal affair in which he submitted an article full of "nonsense" to Social Text, a critical theory journal, and was able to get it published.
This also resembles a response to the first Sokal affair: many arguments made it seem that there aren't just two cultures, as C. P. Snow once famously described the sciences and the humanities; there are only cultures: French and American, left and right, poetic and scientistic.
In 1996 he was one of the journal's editors who published a paper by Alan Sokal professing to show connections between physics and post-modern theory, and which was later revealed by Sokal to be a hoax meant to expose the low academic standards of "post-modernism" (see Sokal affair).