R1B Reading and Composition Through Philosophy. STAFF. TuTh 2-3:30, Barrows 50.
2 Individual Morality & Social Justice. Wallace. MWF 10-11, Hearst Field Annex A1.
3 The Nature of Mind. Campbell. MWF 9-10, Stanley 105.
12A Introduction to Logic. Holliday. TuTh 12:30-2, Li Ka Shing 245.
25B Modern Philosophy. Primus. MWF 12-1, Stanley 105.
98BC-1 Berkeley Connect. STAFF. M 5-6, Barrows 50.
98BC-2 Berkeley Connect. STAFF. M 6-7, Barrows 50.
100 Philosophical Methods. Dasgupta. Tu 4-6, Howison Library.
107 Moral Psychology. Shun. MWF 3-4, Wheeler 204.
115 Political Philosophy. Sluga. TuTh 9:30-11, Wheeler 204.
121 Moral Questions of Data Science. Kolodny. TuTh 8-9:30, Barrows 56.
This course explores, from a philosophical perspective, ethical questions arising from collecting, drawing inferences from, and acting on data, especially when these activities are automated and at a large scale. Topics include: bias, fairness, discrimination, interpretability, privacy, paternalism, freedom of speech, and democracy. Three hours of lecture and one hour of discussion per week.
122 Theory of Knowledge. Holliday. TuTh 2-3:30, Wheeler 204.
125 Metaphysics. Dasgupta. TuTh 12:30-2, Barrows 56.
133 Philosophy of Language. Ginsborg. MWF 2-3, Wheeler 204.
Pre-requisites: 12A and one other Philosophy course, or consent of the instructor.
140B Intermediate Logic. Mancosu. TuTh 9:30-11, Barrows 56.
142 Philosophical Logic. MacFarlane. TuTh 12:30-2, Wheeler 204.
161 Aristotle. Clarke. TuTh 11-12:30, Wheeler 204.
173 Leibniz. Crockett. MWF 11-12, Wheeler 204.
184 Nietzsche. Kaiser. MW 6:30-8, Wheeler 204.
190 Proseminar: Feminism and Philosophy. Crockett. MW 5-6:30, Dwinelle 279.
This seminar will be an examination of various topics at the intersection of feminist theory and philosophy. We will begin by considering some conceptual questions in feminist theory, such as: What is feminism? What is sexism and oppression? What is gender? With this background in hand we will then explore some of the contributions that feminist philosophy has made to areas of traditional philosophical interest, especially epistemology, value theory and ontology. Readings will be drawn primarily from the writings of contemporary scholars.
This seminar is intended for philosophy majors who have had at least two philosophy courses. In special cases, however, permission to take the seminar may be granted by the instructor.
Enrollment is limited to 15 and by application only. Preference will be given to advanced Philosophy students.
To apply, students should submit a brief statement (a few sentences) to the instructor via email (firstname.lastname@example.org ), explaining their interest in this seminar and their background in philosophy. Those accepted for the seminar will be notified and given their course enrollment code via email.
196 Senior Seminar. Kolodny. M 12-2, Barrows 102.
198BC-1 Berkeley Connect. STAFF. Tu 5-6, Dwinelle 134.
198BC-2 Berkeley Connect. STAFF. Tu 6-7, Dwinelle 134.
198BC-3 Berkeley Connect. STAFF. W 5-6, Dwinelle 134.
198BC-4 Berkeley Connect. STAFF. W 6-7, Dwinelle 134.
290-1 Graduate Seminar: Hellenistic Epistemology and Philosophy of Mind. Long. Th 2-4, Moses 234.
290-2 Graduate Seminar. Noë. W 2-4, Moses 234.
290-3 Graduate Seminar: Michel Foucault: The order of things. Sluga/Mancosu. Tu 4-6, Moses 234.
290-4 Graduate Seminar: Topics in Kant’s Metaphysics and Epistemology. Warren. W 4-6, Moses 234.
295 Dissertation Seminar. Warren. TBA, TBA.