Colloquia, Conferences and Works in Progress
The campus community and interested public are welcome at all Philosophy Department sponsored colloquia, conferences and works in progress.
- Maeve Cooke, Dublin, Ireland: Social Freedom
- Warren Sack, DANM, UCSC: Narrative Intelligence
- Abe Stone: Phenomenological Workshop
- Claudio Campagna, Ronnie Lipschutz, Daniel Press, Conservation in No Man's Land
- Daniel Guevara: Kant Conference
- Colin Koopman, Eugene Oregon: Pleasure and Parrhesia in Foucault's Self-Transformative Ethics
- Paul Horwich, NYU: Wittgenstein's Metaphilosophy
- Hans Sluga, UC Berkeley: From Normative Theory to Diagnostic Practice
- Kevin Cahill, Bergen, Norway: Some Reflections on the Dreyfus-McDowell Debate
- Jose Ruiz, Madrid: On Two Types of Evidence of Something Necessary
- Eugen Zelnack, Slovakia: Who Should Characterize the Nature of History?
- John MacFarlane, UC Berkeley: A Puzzle About Modal Necessity
- Justin Tiwald, San Francisco State University: The Confucian Stance on the Practice of Rights-Claiming
- Sally Sedgwick, University of Illinois at Chicago: Reason and History: Kant versus Hegel
- Peter Hylton, University of Illinois at Chicago: Ideas of a Logically Perfect Language in Analytic Philosophy
- Thomas Ricketts, University of Pittsburgh: Inference, Semantics, and Formal Rigor in Frege
- Adam Sennet, University of California, Davis: Defining Unarticulated Constituents
- Krista Lawlor, Stanford University: Assurance as Action: Themes from Austin and a suggestion from Wittgenstein's "On Certainty"
- Elaine Landry, University of California, Davis: Recollection in Plato's "Meno": Method, Myth or Necessary Hypothesis?
- David Carr, Emory University: On the Concept of Experience
- Doug Hutchinson, University of Toronto: Socrates in prison, again: a second 'Second Apology' in P.Köln205
- Alyssa Ney, University of Rochester: Mass, Charge, and the Rest
- Ásta Kristjana Sveinsdóttir, San Francisco State University: Human Kinds as Conferred Kinds
- Kirk Sanders, University of Illinois, Champaign-Urbana: Further reflections on Socrates' trial (and guilt), with special reference to Xenophon as a source