By L. Jonathan Cohen, Jerzy ЕЃoЕ›, Helmut Pfeiffer and Klaus-Peter Podewski (Eds.)
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Extra info for Logic, Methodology and Philosophy of Science VI, Proceedings of the Sixth International Congress of Logic, Methodology and Philosophy of Science
WOODMAN (19721, WRIQHT(1978). er af. Contributions to the debate on the efficiency of slave agriculture include DAVID (1976), DAVID and TEMIN(1979). Foam and ENOERMAN (1974,1977,1980). WRIOHT(1979). u, Assessments of the development of the cliometric approach in economic history include (1977), ENQERMAN (19771, HABAKKUK ANDRFANO (1970), CQCHRAN(1969), COLEMAN (1969). MATWAS(19711, (1971), HARTWBLL (1971). J. HUGHES(1971). L~VY-LBBOYER MCCLOSKEY(1971 and 1978), NORTH(1977 and 1978), PARKBR (1972).
The worst of all errors is to assume that either literary evidence by itself or quantitative evidence by itself is sufficient, when they are not. Such self sufficiency cannot be achieved when the object of study is a broad social movement. ” That history must deal fully with a series of issues about the quality of family life, such as those that YSCIENTIFIC” HISTORY AND TRADITIONAL HISTORY 39 Stone has addressed: the changing roles of husbands, wives, and other kin and of relationships between them; their changing attitudes toward each other; and the effects of family attitudes and roles, not only on the culture of families and the fate of its individual members, but their broader repercussions for society, economy, and the state.
The “scientificy’historian would attempt to devise means of estimating the magnitudes of such possible biases. Scholars who do not like the outcome of a head count often assert that the count does not count because the source is rife with error and hence biased (in the statistical sense). Frequently this assertion is put forward 38 R. W. FOGEL on the basis of the most tenuous evidence, or no evidence at all-sometimes just on the basis of ad hominem arguments; sometimes on a priori contentions that it is reasonable to assume the existence of biases.