The work of Dwight K. Lewis Jr. of the University of Central Florida interrogates philosophy through a historical lens, focusing on the early modern period, Africana philosophy, the philosophical canon, and the discipline of philosophy.
Ursula Renz specializes in the history of philosophy, with a focus on the period between early modern philosophy and Kant, and on themes in epistemology, metaphysics, philosophy of mind, moral psychology
Michaela Manson is a graduate student in philosophy at the University of Toronto. She has interests in the philosophy of mind and language, as well as in feminist philosophy in the early modern period.
Mogens Lærke is a senior researcher at CNRS who specializes and has published widely in early modern philosophy.
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.
This year’s Roseman Lecture will be delivered by Cécile Fabre, a professor of political philosophy and senior research fellow at All Souls College at the University of Oxford.
Michaela Manson is a graduate student in philosophy at the University of Toronto. She has interests in philosophies of mind and lanaguage and feminist philosophy in the early modern period.
Robert Mason is a graduate student in philosophy at the University of Toronto. His research interests are in ethics and early modern philosophy.
The UTM Department of Philosophy is delighted to announce that on September 24, Justice Beverley McLachlin will visit UTM to give us a glimpse inside her newly published memoir, Truth Be Told: My Journey Through Life and the Law (Simon & Schuster, September 2019). McLachlin, who holds BA and MA … Read More
Professor Sedley’s research is in 1st century BC philosophy and Plato’s Phaedo. His publications include Creationism and its Critics in Antiquity, 2007 (Berkeley) and The Midwife of Platonism: Text and Subtext in Plato’s Theaetetus, 2004 (Oxford).
This year’s Alexander Lecture welcomes Christopher Mole, Chair of the Programme in Cognitive Systems at UBC where he also teaches in the Department of Philosophy. Professor Mole will deliver a talk on “Dynamic Semantics, Embodied Syntax, and the Evidence of Sign-Language Aphasia”
Mark UNESCO World Philosophy Day with a lecture by Miranda Fricker of CUNY’s Graduate Center. Professor Fricker’s research includes feminist philosophy, social epistemology, and moral philosophy.