See the links in the sidebar for further details on the current schedule of classes.
|1||Introduction to Philosophy||Korman|
|4||Introduction to Ethics||Mokriski|
|20B||History of Philosophy: Medieval||Zylstra|
|100F||Intro to Philosophy of Science||Barrett|
|143||Philosophy of Law||Jarrett|
|116/216G||Meaning & Reference||Robertson|
|145/245G||Punishment & Responsibility||Mason|
|184/284G||Intermediate Modern Logic||Robertson|
|296A||Seminar in Ethics4||Hanser|
|296E||Seminar in Metaphysics5||Holden|
1 152/252G: This course is a selective analysis of Platonic dialogues belonging to the so-called early and middle periods of Plato's production. The course typically discusses aspects of the Apology, the Crito, the Euthyphro, the Meno, the Phaedo, and the Republic (which occupies the entire second half of the course).
2 156/256G: This course focuses on the three main philosophical movements of the Hellenistic period, i.e. the period extending over approximately three centuries after the deaths of Aristotle and of Alexander the Great: Epicureanism, Stoicism, and Scepticism.
3 176/276G: This course will be about Aquinas on goodness and badness.
4 296A: The seminar will concern the justification of violence in self-defense and in war. The primary texts will be two recent books: Jonanthan Quong, The Morality of Defensive Force and Victor Tadros, To Do, To Die, To Reason Why: Individual Ethics in War.
5 296E: This seminar will focus on the metaphysics of race.