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dc.contributor.authorEdell, Celia
dc.date.accessioned2020-01-14T15:38:48Z
dc.date.available2020-01-14T15:38:48Z
dc.date.issued2019-12
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1866/22961
dc.publisherSociété philosophique Ithaquefr
dc.rightsCe texte est publié sous licence Creative Commons : Attribution – Pas d’utilisation commerciale – Partage dans les mêmes conditions 2.5 Canada.
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.5/ca/legalcode.fr
dc.titleReciprocal Recognition and Epistemic Virtuefr
dc.typeArticlefr
dcterms.abstractUsing the concepts of epistemic virtue and vice as defined by José Medina, and reciprocal recognition as outlined by Glen Coulthard, I argue that the Canadian state is currently in a non-reciprocal relationship with Indigenous peoples as a result of epistemic failure on the part of the state. This failure involves a surfacelevel recognition of Indigenous peoples at the same time as the manifestation of the epistemic vices of arrogance, laziness and closed-mindedness. The epistemic injustice framework alongside a critique of the politics of recognition can help shed light on what is going wrong betweenthe settler state and Indigenous peoples. Moreover, by appealing to grounded normativity, an Indigenous ethical framework, I argue that a land-based ethics of reciprocity can help us move toward reciprocal recognition and equality, if we are epistemically humble, curious and open-minded to it.fr
dcterms.isPartOfurn:ISSN:1703-1001
dcterms.languageengfr
UdeM.VersionRioxxVersion publiée / Version of Recordfr
oaire.citationTitleIthaque
oaire.citationIssue25
oaire.citationStartPage1
oaire.citationEndPage21


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Ce texte est publié sous licence Creative Commons : Attribution – Pas d’utilisation commerciale – Partage dans les mêmes conditions 2.5 Canada.
RightsCe texte est publié sous licence Creative Commons : Attribution – Pas d’utilisation commerciale – Partage dans les mêmes conditions 2.5 Canada.