Professor Winkler is a leading scholar of early modern philosophy best known for his work on Berkeley and Hume. He will deliver a talk titled “Locke on the Scope of Sensitive Knowledge”.
Join us for a two-day colloquium comprising talks and workshops in ancient and medieval philosophy. The colloquium is organized by Martin Pickavé, Deborah Black, and Peter King.
The conference on the concept of intersubjectivity in continental philosophy is organized by professors Owen Ware and Michael Morgan. A more detailed schedule of events and speakers will be posted shortly.
The History of Modern Philosophy Group is pleased to present the 2017 History of Metaphysics Conference: Infinity. The conference is organized by professors Karolina Hübner and Nick Stang.
Prof. Hickson’s recent research has focused on the history of 17-century philosophy, especially Descartes, Bayle, skepticism, and the problem of evil. Increasingly, his research includes both historical and contemporary issues related to conscience and toleration.
Prof. Atherton’s research interests include English philosophers of the early modern period, the work of women philosophers in the history of philosophy, and historical issues in the philosophy of psychology.
Organized by Professor Nick Stang, this conference aims to generate dialogue between contemporary analytic metaphysicians and scholars of Kant, who famously questioned whether such a thing as metaphysics is even possible. Participants include Amie Thomasson (Dartmouth), Eric Watkins (UC San Diego), our own Damian Melamedoff, and many more.
Prof. Fleischaker’s research is primarily in moral and political philosophy, the history of philosophy, the philosophy of religion, and aesthetics. His talk is titled “Empathy and Perspective: A Smithian Conception of Humanity.”
Prof. Lascano’s research interests lie primarily in the history of early modern philosophy, philosophy of religion, and metaphysics. She will deliver a talk on “Reconsidering Astell’s relation to Locke: Mary Astell’s account of God’s existence and human freedom.”
Laura Franklin-Hall, Associate Professor of Philosophy at New York University, researches problems in the philosophy of biology, the general philosophy of science, and metaphysics.
Day one of a two-day conference on ethics co-sponsored by U of T’s Faculty of Law, Munk School of Global Affairs, and Centre for Ethics takes place at the Dept. of Philosophy. Learn more.
Prof. Gardner’s research interests include the philosophy of psychoanalysis, Kant and post-Kantian philosophy, German idealism, and the aesthetic turn in post-Kantianism. He will deliver a talk titled “Critique of the Power of Judgement”.