Courses

Title Instructor Cross-listed with Credit
Acadmeic Writing 2.0
Agency and Action Ferenc Huoranszki 2.0
Alternative Conceptions of God and Religious Practice

We can define the sacred as the metaphysical reality which gives sense to religious practice. Some identify the sacred with the God of classic theism: a supernatural being who is all knowing, all powerful and perfectly good. However, in this course we explore non-standard conceptions of the sacred, with a particular focus on pantheistic or panentheistic views, according to which the sacred is identical with, or encompasses, the physical universe.

Philip Goff 2.0
Ancient Philosophy István Bodnár 2.0
Complexity Maria Kronfeldner 2.0
Consciousness and the Physical World Philip Goff 2.0
Contemporary Metaethics Philip Goff
Simon Rippon
4.0
Continental Philosophy Nenad Miscevic 2.0
Departmental Colloquium

The department arranges for about ten colloquia per semester, usually on Tuesdays, in which visiting or CEU faculty give talks on diverse topics followed by discussion with the audience. Students are required to attend 70% of these meetings and are encouraged to participate in the discussion. No further preparation or written work is required.

various 1.0
Disposition and Powers Ferenc Huoranszki 2.0
Doctoral Reading Seminar

In the reading seminar, students read and discuss recent work in a variety of philosophical areas. This is intended to help them keep abreast of recent developments and also widen and deepen their acquaintance with a variety of philosophical subjects. The seminar meets every second week and is organised by a 2nd or 3rd year doctoral student. The seminar is open to all students and faculty and all the department will be informed on the readings, but attendance in ten meetings annually is mandatory for 2nd and 3rd year doctoral students.

various 1.0
Doctoral Work-in-Progress seminar

The aim of the Work-in-progress Seminar is to provide a forum for doctoral candidates to acquire professional skills and receive continuous feedback on their work. The seminars consist of discussions of recent literature in the area of the candidates' research and presentations of the candidates' work in progress.

Howard Robinson 2.0
Doctoral Work-in-Progress seminar

The aim of the Work-in-progress Seminar is to provide a forum for doctoral candidates to acquire professional skills and receive continuous feedback on their work. The seminars consist of discussions of recent literature in the area of the candidates’ research and presentations of the candidates’ work in progress.

Ferenc Huoranszki 2.0
Epistemology Nenad Miscevic 2.0
Ethics Emma Bullock 2.0
Ethics, Autonomy and Paternalism Emma Bullock 2.0
Evolution across Disciplines Maria Kronfeldner 4.0
Freedom and Responsibility Ferenc Huoranszki 4.0
God’s Existence and God’s Nature Howard Robinson 2.0
Greek Reading Seminar István Bodnár 2.0
Heidegger David Weberman 4.0
Hermeneutics David Weberman 2.0
Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason Mike Griffin 2.0
Logic Edi Pavlovic 2.0
MA Thesis Seminar Simon Rippon 2.0
Meaning and Trurth in Ancient Philosophy István Bodnár 2.0
Metaphysics Ferenc Huoranszki 2.0
Perception, Thought and Consciousness Howard Robinson
Philip Goff
2.0
Philosophy of Language Hanoch Ben-Yami 2.0
Philosophy of Medicine Emma Bullock 2.0
Philosophy of Science: Core Contemporary Issues Maria Kronfeldner 2.0
Possible Worlds Mike Griffin 2.0
Rationalism and Empiricism Mike Griffin 2.0
Special Relativity, Time and Causation Hanoch Ben-Yami 2.0
Tax and Social Justice Philip Goff 2.0
Topics in the Philosophy of the Human and Social Sciences Maria Kronfeldner 4.0
War Andres Moles 2.0
Wittgenstein Hanoch Ben-Yami 2.0