Two Consecutive Conferences at University College Dublin

Posted: 19 de March de 2013 by Fernando Furtado in Call for Papers, Event, News

Two Consecutive Conferences at University College Dublin

June 18-21

 

Conference I: Philosophies of Philosophy

June 18 and 19, 2013

 This conference marks 20 years of publication of the International Journal of PhilosophicalStudies (Taylor and Francis).From its very first volume published in 1993,IJPS has taken an inclusive view of philosophy and has aimed to publish articles of high quality from all Western philosophical traditions. Our goal always was to provide a forum for publishing on a broader range of issues and approaches to philosophy than has been the norm in other philosophical journals. It is therefore appropriate to mark 20 years of the publication of the journal, with a glance back to its predecessor Philosophical Studies– Ireland  (1951-1992),  through a conference that attempts to achieve a better understanding of philosophy as a discipline.The keynote speakers of the conference, many of whom are members of the editorial board of theInternational Journal of Philosophical Studies, include:

 

Professor Tim Williamson (Oxford)

Professor Paul Horwich (NYU) (Responding to Tim Williamson on Wittgenstein’s Metaphilosophy)

Professor Rae Langton (MIT)

Professor Philip Pettit (Princeton)

Professor Katalin Farkas (University of Budapest)

Professor Jonathan Weinberg (University of Arizona)

Professor Paul Boghossian (NYU) – to be confirmed

and

Professor Dermot Moran (UCD, Founding Editor of IJPS).

More plenary speakers will be announced soon. 

You are invited to submit abstracts of 250-300 words for papers addressing questions about philosophical methodologies and traditions, broadly construed. The deadline for the receipt of abstracts is March 30, 2013. Decisions regarding the acceptance of abstracts will be communicated by 15 April 2013. The conference papers should be no longer than 2000-2500 words – suitable for presentation in 20 minutes, followed by 10 minutes of question time. The conference will waive the speakers’ registration and subsistence fees.

Conference II. Philosophical Revolutions:
Pragmatism, Analytic Philosophy and Phenomenology (1895-1935)
 

June 20 and 21, 2013

The conference examines the interconnections and mutual influences of Pragmatism, Analytic Philosophy and Phenomenology in the seminal years 1895-1935.  

Invited speakers include

 Professor Cheryl Misak (University of Toronto)

Professor Richard Cobb-Stevens (Boston College)

Professor Michael Beaney (University of York)

Professor Sami Pihlstrom (University of Helsinki)

Professor James Levine (Trinity College Dublin)

Professor Colin Koopman (University of Oregon)

Professor Jason M Bell (Mount Allison University)

A limited number of places has been allocated to submitted refereed papers.

You are invited to submit abstracts of 250-300 words for a paper addressing the topic of the conference. The deadline for the receipt of abstracts is March 30, 2013.Participants will be notified by 15 April 2013. The conferencepapers should be no longer than 2000-2500 words – suitable for presentation in 20 minutes, followed by 10 minutes of question time.  The conference will waive the speakers’ registration and subsistence fees.  You are free to submit abstracts for both conferences, but only one paper per speaker, across the two conferences, could  be accommodated.

 

The conferences will be held in the beautiful surroundings of the Newman House in Dublin city centre

Philosophical Revolutions” is the second strand of, The American Voice in Philosophy project:http://www.american-voice.org/index.php/about-the-project/about-the-project) and will be hosted with financial support from the Irish Research Council and the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy.

Messages to the list are archived at http://listserv.liv.ac.uk/archives/philos-l.html. Current posts are also available via Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/PhilosL. Discussions should be moved to chora: enrol viahttp://listserv.liv.ac.uk/archives/chora.html.

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