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Publisher's URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1468-2265.2007.00326.x
There have been a number of developments within religious epistemology in recent years. Currently, the dominant view within mainstream philosophy of religion is, arguably, reformed epistemology. What is less well known is that feminist epistemologists have also been active recently within the philosophy of religion, advancing new perspectives from which to view the link between knowledge and religious experience. In this article I examine the claim by certain feminist religious epistemologists that women are both epistemically oppressed and epistemically privileged, and I consider whether or not this justifies the specific re-conceptualisations of religious terms that such epistemologists have proposed.
|Glasgow Author(s):||Harrison, Dr Victoria|
|Subjects:||B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BL Religion|
B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BD Speculative Philosophy
|College/School:||College of Arts > School of Humanities > Philosophy|
|Journal Name:||Heythrop Journal|