Barbara H. Smith
Braxton Craven Professor Emerita of Comparative Literature and English
Smith's research has been concerned with literary theory, poetry and poetics, ideas of value and judgment, and intellectual controversies over science and knowledge. Her current work focuses on developments in cognitive science and the philosophy of biology, intellectual issues involving science and religion, and the historical, intellectual and institutional relations between the sciences and the humanities.
Smith, BH. "Animal Ralatives, Difficult Relations,"." Differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies 13.1 (2004): 1-15. (Academic Article)
Smith, BH. "Cutting-edge equivocation: Conceptual moves and rhetorical strategies in contemporary anti-epistemology." SOUTH ATLANTIC QUARTERLY 101.1 (2002): 187-212. Full Text
Smith, BH. "Sewing Up the Mind: The Claims of Evolutionary Psychology." Ed. H Rose and S Rose. (2000): 129-143.
Smith, BH. "Review of Brian Cantwell Smith, *On the Origin of Objects*." Isis: Journal of the History of Science Society 89 (1999): 772-773.
Smith, BH. "How the mind works." TLS-THE TIMES LITERARY SUPPLEMENT 4951 (February 20, 1998): 3-4.
Smith, BH. ""Is it Really a Computer?"." Times Literary Supplement (February 1998): 3-4.
Smith, BH. ""Evaluation" and "Value"." Ed. M Kelly. (1998).