In this weeklong workshop, we will read, translate, and discuss Maṇḍana’s Vidhiviveka (“Discernment about Commands”), chapters 12—14, with a group of international scholars.
In this lecture and workshop hosted by the Dramaturgies of Resistance Working Group, Emmanuel Renault (Université Paris Nanterre) will address the return of labour within critical theory and the experience of exploitation in theories of domination.
Justin Bledin is an associate professor of Philosophy at Johns Hopkins University. His core research develops an informational view of logic and deductive inquiry.
Harmen Grootenhuis, a visiting graduate student from the University of Groningen, will be speaking on Spinoza.
Viacheslav Zahorodniuk, a current postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Philosophy, is working on a project dedicated to Hume’s epistemology and methodological approaches under the supervision of Donald C. Ainslie.
The Philosophy Course Union, in collaboration with the Religion Undergraduate Student Association, is excited to announce that this year’s annual Phantoms and Philosophy Halloween event. Each year, three speakers join us to give three bone-chilling talks on topics related to the scarier side of philosophy.
What exactly is the rule of God? Join us for an all-day workshop sponsored by the Anne Tanenbaum Centre for Jewish Studies & the Grafstein Chair in Jewish Philosophy.
Matti Eklund has been Chair Professor of Theoretical Philosophy at Uppsala University in Sweden since 2013. His work concentrates primarily on metaphysics, philosophy of language, and philosophy of logic.
Alex Worsnip (UNC) currently pursues philosophical interests in the theory of rationality and epistemology (especially political epistemology).
Snow Xueyin Zhang, an assistant professor at the University of California, Berkeley, works on formal epistemology, philosophy of probability, and the philosophy of statistics.
Tamar Lando (Columbia) has a particular interest in modal logic, topological and probabilistic semantics, as well as philosophical theories of chance, coincidence, and luck.
Aidan Gray (Illinois Chicago) has research interests in the philosophy of language, the philosophy of mind, linguistics, and the history of analytic philosophy. Most of his work focuses on proper names, reference, and issues surrounding Frege’s Puzzle.