Learn how to apply mathematical methods to philosophical problems and questions.
Justice is a critical analysis of classical and contemporary theories of justice, including discussion of present-day applications.
An investigation of the nature and limits of self-knowledge from the viewpoints of philosophy, psychoanalysis, experimental psychology, neuroscience, aesthetics, and Buddhism. Readings are drawn from classical Western, non-Western, and contemporary sources.
This course examines how the idea of "the modern" develops at the end of the 18th century and how being modern (or progressive, or hip) became one of the crucial criteria for understanding and evaluating cultural change during the last two hundred years.
This course will introduce you to some of the most important areas of research in contemporary philosophy.
Writing History is a survey of historical thought, philosophy, and historiography.