Publication

Images are not the (only) truth: Brain mapping, visual knowledge, and iconoclasm

Beaulieu, A., 2002, In : Science technology & human values. 27, 1, p. 53-86 34 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

APA

Beaulieu, A. (2002). Images are not the (only) truth: Brain mapping, visual knowledge, and iconoclasm. Science technology & human values, 27(1), 53-86.

Author

Beaulieu, A. / Images are not the (only) truth : Brain mapping, visual knowledge, and iconoclasm. In: Science technology & human values. 2002 ; Vol. 27, No. 1. pp. 53-86.

Harvard

Beaulieu, A 2002, 'Images are not the (only) truth: Brain mapping, visual knowledge, and iconoclasm', Science technology & human values, vol. 27, no. 1, pp. 53-86.

Standard

Images are not the (only) truth : Brain mapping, visual knowledge, and iconoclasm. / Beaulieu, A.

In: Science technology & human values, Vol. 27, No. 1, 2002, p. 53-86.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

Beaulieu A. Images are not the (only) truth: Brain mapping, visual knowledge, and iconoclasm. Science technology & human values. 2002;27(1):53-86.


BibTeX

@article{85d7058f01a942e3b8fa70f9971a9d2f,
title = "Images are not the (only) truth: Brain mapping, visual knowledge, and iconoclasm",
abstract = "Representations of the active brain have served to establish a particular domain of competence for brain mappers and to distinguish brain mapping's particular contributions to mind/brain research. At the heart of the claims about the emerging contributions of functional brain mapping is a paradox: functional imagers seem, to reject representations while also using them at multiple points in their work. This article therefore considers a love-hate relationship between scientists and their object: the case of the iconoclastic imager This paradoxical stance is the result of the formation of an interdisciplinary approach that brings together a number of scientific traditions and their particular standards of what constitutes scientific evidence. By examining the various ways in which images are deployed and rejected, the origins of these conflicting tendencies can be traced to the technological, methodological, and institutional elements in the work of functional imagers. This approach provides insight into the cut-rent demarcation of imaging and reflects on features of visual knowledge.",
keywords = "POSITRON EMISSION TOMOGRAPHY, CLINICAL PET, QUANTITATION, PERSPECTIVE, TECHNOLOGY",
author = "A Beaulieu",
year = "2002",
language = "English",
volume = "27",
pages = "53--86",
journal = "Science, Technology & Human Values",
issn = "0162-2439",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Images are not the (only) truth

T2 - Brain mapping, visual knowledge, and iconoclasm

AU - Beaulieu, A

PY - 2002

Y1 - 2002

N2 - Representations of the active brain have served to establish a particular domain of competence for brain mappers and to distinguish brain mapping's particular contributions to mind/brain research. At the heart of the claims about the emerging contributions of functional brain mapping is a paradox: functional imagers seem, to reject representations while also using them at multiple points in their work. This article therefore considers a love-hate relationship between scientists and their object: the case of the iconoclastic imager This paradoxical stance is the result of the formation of an interdisciplinary approach that brings together a number of scientific traditions and their particular standards of what constitutes scientific evidence. By examining the various ways in which images are deployed and rejected, the origins of these conflicting tendencies can be traced to the technological, methodological, and institutional elements in the work of functional imagers. This approach provides insight into the cut-rent demarcation of imaging and reflects on features of visual knowledge.

AB - Representations of the active brain have served to establish a particular domain of competence for brain mappers and to distinguish brain mapping's particular contributions to mind/brain research. At the heart of the claims about the emerging contributions of functional brain mapping is a paradox: functional imagers seem, to reject representations while also using them at multiple points in their work. This article therefore considers a love-hate relationship between scientists and their object: the case of the iconoclastic imager This paradoxical stance is the result of the formation of an interdisciplinary approach that brings together a number of scientific traditions and their particular standards of what constitutes scientific evidence. By examining the various ways in which images are deployed and rejected, the origins of these conflicting tendencies can be traced to the technological, methodological, and institutional elements in the work of functional imagers. This approach provides insight into the cut-rent demarcation of imaging and reflects on features of visual knowledge.

KW - POSITRON EMISSION TOMOGRAPHY

KW - CLINICAL PET

KW - QUANTITATION

KW - PERSPECTIVE

KW - TECHNOLOGY

M3 - Article

VL - 27

SP - 53

EP - 86

JO - Science, Technology & Human Values

JF - Science, Technology & Human Values

SN - 0162-2439

IS - 1

ER -

ID: 14110471