I take it for granted that every person of education will acknowledge some interest in the personal history of Immanuel Kant. A great man, though in an unpopular path, must always be an object of liberal curiosity.
Gottlob Frege was one of the founders of the movement known as analytic philosophy. In this episode of the Philosophy Bites podcast Frege expert Michael Dummett explains why he is so important for philosophy.
Gregory Sadler: In this lecture/discussion video from my Spring 2012 Ethics classes at Marist College, we finish our study of Aristotle's Virtue Ethics by examining his views on Friendship. We look at the different sorts of friendship and relationships, what is required for friendship in a full sense, and the range of relationships Aristotle can address
Greg says, “For the last five years, I’ve been teaching online and hybrid college courses in Philosophy, developing course shells into comprehensive learning environments for classes like Ethics, Critical Thinking, and Introduction to Philosophy. This required scouring the web for quality resources on the topics I was teaching, so I could provide them to my students, typically non-majors taking these courses to satisfy general education requirements. It also involved developing a number of my own resources, ranging from web-pages on key points and concepts, to handouts and worksheets, interactive practice quizzes, pages of links to online texts, and even embedded videos.”
In celebration of the 125th year of the Proceedings, we are proud to announce the start of the first ever Online Conference of the Aristotelian Society: a weeklong event featuring classic papers from our back catalogue, commentaries on these papers delivered by contemporary philosophers, and an online-based discussion forum that is open to everyone. We hope that you’ll enjoy participating in the discussion.
Robert Farrow's insight:
If The Aristotlian Society are finally embracing online dissemination then surely the rest of philosophy will eventually follow... even if they are a bit late to the party!
From dead parrots to The Meaning of Life, Monty Python covered a lot of territory. Educated at Oxford and Cambridge, the Pythons made a habit of weaving arcane intellectual references into the silliest of sketches.
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