The Sokal Affair scandal extended from academia to the public press. The anthropologist Bruno Latour , criticized in Fashionable Nonsense , described the scandal as a " tempest in a tea cup ". Retired Northeastern University mathematician turned social scientist Gabriel Stolzenberg wrote essays meant to discredit the statements of Sokal and his allies,  arguing that they insufficiently grasped the philosophy they criticized, rendering their criticism meaningless. In Social Studies of Science , Bricmont and Sokal responded to Stolzenberg,  denouncing his "tendentious misrepresentations" of their work and criticizing Stolzenberg's commentary about the " strong programme " of the sociology of science. In the same issue, Stolzenberg replied, arguing that their critique and allegations of misrepresentation were based on misreadings. He advised readers to slowly and skeptically examine the arguments proposed by each party, bearing in mind that "the obvious is sometimes the enemy of the true". 
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Also excellent is Mr. Winerip’s advice that: “Honesty is important.” I told my child, “It’s more important to be genuine. If profundity happens to come genuinely, that’s great, but don’t tie yourself in knots trying to be “profound.”” Luckily, the kid did write genuinely and while the resulting essay was not particularly profound, I do think my child’s (charming, in the mom’s opinion) personality came through. Plus admission results were overwhelmingly positive. My child accepted an offer of admission at a college which has proven to be an excellent match.