the forum’s sister organisation, the Centre for Experimental Ontology (in collaboration with UoL architecture) has just installed an Orgone Accumulator into the University of Lincoln Library.
Staff, students and members of the public are welcome to come and see it and have a go if they like.
I mean of course that the forum resumes on 29/03/2018 and 22/03/18 is the break week.
next week’s reading will be the second section of ‘BGnE’ (as the kids are calling it nowadays), which is entitled ‘The Free Spirit’. It starts on page 25 in the document and runs to about page 40.
The meeting will be in UL102 14:15-15:45.
as the bad weather cancelled this weeks meeting the reading for next week will be the same as last week (see previous post for a link).
The meeting will be in UL102 14:15-15:45
Cancelled due to weaker. Sorry.
The mention of Nietzsche in one of last week’s papers has driven the forum to consider (at least part of) one of his other texts. To this end this week the reading will be part 1 of ‘Beyond Good and Evil’ entitled ‘On the Prejudices of the Philosophers.’
The meeting will be in UL102 14:15-15:45 and the reading is available here.
For your information:
LINCOLN PHILOSOPHY SOCIETY
TUESDAY FEBRUARY 27TH, 2018 AT 7 PM
THE CARDINAL’S HAT
268 HIGH STREET, LINCOLN
‘Consciousness and the Brain’
Professor David Papineau
King’s College London and City University of New York
Most scientists and philosophers are committed to materialism. But how does consciousness fit in? It seems obvious that conscious feelings are something more than neural brain states. Yet, if they are, how do they interact with the physical world? In this talk David Papineau will seek to resolve these puzzles.
David Papineau was educated in Trinidad, England, and South Africa before studying philosophy at Cambridge. He has held academic posts at the University of Reading, Macquarie University, Birkbeck College, Cambridge University and King’s College London. Since 2015 he has spent the second half of each academic year at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. He served as President of the British Society for Philosophy of Science for 1993-5, President of the Mind Association for 2009-10, and President of the Aristotelian Society for 2013-14. He has written widely on epistemology, metaphysics and the philosophy of science and mind. His books include For Science in the Social Sciences (1979), Theory and Meaning (1980), Reality and Representation (1987), Philosophical Naturalism (1992), Thinking about Consciousness (2002), Philosophical Devices (2012), and Knowing the Score (2017).