See the links in the sidebar for further details on the current schedule of classes.
|1||Introduction to Philosophy||Associate|
|4||Introduction to Ethics||Zimmerman|
|20C||History of Philosophy: Early Modern||Associate|
|100B||Theory of Knowledge||Falvey|
|183||Beginning Modern Logic||Associate|
|188||Theory of Value||Jarrett|
|116/216G||Meaning & Reference||Robertson Ishii|
|150A/250A||Advanced Ethical Theory1||Elizondo|
|185/285G||Advanced Modern Logic4||Barrett|
|296D||Seminar in Philosophy of Mind||Falvey|
|298B||Seminar in Legal Philosophy||Greene|
|299C||Seminar in Philosophy of Science5||Barrett|
1 An examination of practical reason and its relation to ethics.
2 An examination of Kant's theoretical philosophy, as developed in his Critique of Pure Reason. We will focus mainly on Kant's account of the conditions under which theoretical cognition, especially in the mathematical and natural sciences, is possible.
3 175B/175B: This course in American Philosophy begins with an examination of Darwin’s theory of natural selection and its consequences for the idea of God-given rights referenced in the Declaration of Independence and US Constitution. We then examine responses to the clash between these ideas formulated by the pragmatists: Charles Sanders Peirce, William James, and John Dewey, who saw pragmatism as a response to both German Idealism and Social Darwinism.
4 185/285G: A course on current applications of model theory and category theory in philosophy of science.
5 299C: A seminar on structure and equivalence in physics.