Metropolitan State University of Denver have put out a call for papers for their Annual Undergraduate Women’s Philosophy Conference from April 5-7, 2019. See the message and call for papers below from MSU Professors Carol Quinn and Liz Goodnick:
Profs Carol Quinn and Liz Goodnick are excited to announce MSU Denver’s Fourth Annual Undergraduate Women’s Philosophy Conference, April 5-7, 2019. This is the only conference of its kind. It’s an incredible experience of shared scholarship and community building, and it keeps growing!
For the third year in a row, we are happy to announce a $500 prize for the student with the best paper who will also serve as our student keynote speaker. Our faculty keynote speaker this year is Tina Rulli, Assistant Professor of Philosophy, UC Davis.
For the second year in a row, we are holding a lottery to pay for hotel and airfare for one student. Please circulate this call for papers with your students and faculty, and with any of your contacts outside of your institution. Help us get the word out!
We hope to see you and your students next year at this exciting event.
Below is information about a call for papers from Giang Le, the Areté Editor-in-Chief.
Call for Papers
Areté,The Undergraduate Philosophy Journal of Rutgers University, isnow accepting paper submissions for publication in its Spring 2019 issue. Approximately 3 papers will be published, digitally and in print (limited run).
Traditionally, only work from juniors and seniors is encouraged, as analytic rigor is a prerequisite for publication. That being said, any paper of exquisite quality from any field of philosophy is welcome for submission. We only require that the paper submitted is your work done for a traditional class, or your independent research during undergraduate studies.
Submissions should not exceed 8,000 words, with a cover page, abstract, and citations. For the purpose of blind review, do not include information in the text of your paper that identifies you as the author or the institution you attend. Please also include a separate document with your biographical information including institution and graduation date. Papers should be submitted via email attachment (from an email address we can use to correspond with you) in Word document or PDF format, to email@example.com by October 31st, 2018.
The authors of papers accepted for publication will be notified in December.
The Northwest Student Philosophy Conference (NWSPC) is organized by undergraduate students and aims to showcase the philosophical research of undergraduate, graduate, and professional philosophers. This year, our conference takes place on Memorial Day weekend, May 26-27. We are pleased to announce that Georgi Gardiner from the St. John’s College, Oxford University, will be delivering the keynote address. All students – undergraduate, masters, graduate – are invited to submit papers. Entrance is fairly competitive as we have only 6-8 open slots for student presentations, but this should not discourage interested applicants. Papers can be on any philosophical topic, preferably no longer than 6,000 words. Submission deadline is March 31.
HOW TO SUBMIT PAPERS:
Prepare the paper for blind review
Provide an abstract (up to 300 words) between the title and main text of the paper
Send an e-copy as an attachment (either as word doc or pdf) toRyan.Wasserman@wwu.edu
In the email to which the paper is attached, provide relevant contact information: Name / Institution / Email / Phone
Maia Bernick ’15 will be leading the second discussion in the series Ethics and Technology: “Ethics After Dark: Human-Robot Relationships.”. The session focused on the ethical considerations that may arise from relationships with robots, will last approximately one hour, no philosophical background is necessary. Maia will start the discussion with a brief introduction to the topic and the rest of the time will consist of questions and group discussion.
“Ethics After Dark: Human-Robot Relationships” APRIL 22, 7 p.m., Wyatt 109
The office of Career and Employment Services is having a special session for philosophy majors, minors, or students considering a philosophy major or minor.
Come learn about what philosophy students have done after graduation, how to present the skills you acquire in your classes to employers, how to prepare a resume, where to search for internships and summer jobs, how to prepare for the career fair, and much more.
David Sosa, Professor of Philosophy at the University of Texas at Austin, will be giving a talk this Wednesday, 4/8, at 4:00 in Wyatt 308. The talk, entitled “The Intellectual Vision Thing,” will be on the nature of intuition — is intuition a kind intellectual vision?
David Sosa was the dissertation advisor for both Ariela Tubert and Justin Tiehen at the University of Texas. If you’ve seen the movie WAKING LIFE, then you’ve seen him in action in this clip…
Make sure you don’t miss the talk: if Sosa turns himself into a gear in front of everybody, and you missed it, you’re going to feel stupid.