Victorian literature, the novel, narrative theory, moral philosophy, aesthetics, queer theory
Prof Metzger writes on Roman law, especially the law of procedure, and on the moral philosophy and jurisprudence of Adam Smith.
Independent Scholar in philosophy that goes by the online moniker Ferrum Intellectus. My research interests include:
Political PhilosophyMoral PhilosophyMetaphysicsOntologyPhilosophy of MindDisability TheoryEpistemologyPhenomenologyPhilosophy of ReligionExistentialism
Dr Sandra Leonie Field is a political philosopher working at Yale-NUS College, Singapore. Her research investigates conceptions of political power and their implications for democratic theory. She approaches these themes through engagement with texts in the history of philosophy, especially Hobbes and Spinoza. More broadly, she teaches and is interested in political thought, theory, and philosophy, both historical and contemporary; moral philosophy, both Western and non-Western; and social theory.
I am writing my dissertation on eighteenth-century British aesthetics under the working title of “The Teleology of the Aesthetic in the British Enlightenment” in the Doctoral Programme in Aesthetics at Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest. I am Lecturer at the Department of Social Sciences at the University of Physical Education in Budapest since January 2017, teaching courses in aesthetics and moral philosophy.
Philosophy, Literature, Plato and Kafka, Morality and Consciousness.
Early Modern Lit and Philosophy (especially moral and cognitive philosophy)
…y Press, (under contract, 2020).
11. Buchan, ‘The Civil Noise of Empire’ in Denney, Buchan, Ellison & Crawley (eds.), Sound, Space and Civility in the British World, c. 1700-1850, London: Routledge, 2019.
12. Buchan and Andersson Burnett, ‘The Edinburgh Connection: Linnaean Natural History, Scottish Moral Philosophy and the Colonial Implications of Enlightenment Thought’ in Hodacs, Nyberg & van Damme (eds.), Linnaeus, Natural History and the Circulation of Knowledge, Oxford: Voltaire Foundation, 2018: 161-186.
13. Buchan, ‘Between Anarchy and Security: John Locke on Piracy and Lacedaemonian Liberty’…
Bruce is an intellectual historian whose work traces the entanglement of European political thought with the experience of empire and colonisation, focussing on the Early Modern and Enlightenment periods. Bruce’s research seeks an understanding of concepts by bringing different fields of historical enquiry into productive conversation, most notably colonial history, histories of sound and noise, the history of science and medicine, and the history of ideas and political thought. His previous research on European perceptions of Indigenous government, the conceptual history of asymmetric warfare, and the meanings of civility, savagery and civilisation have appeared in a wide range of journals. Bruce’s research has been supported by a competitively awarded Discovery grants and a Future Fellowship from the Australian Research Council. His current research (with Linda Andersson Burnett) focusses on the conceptual prehistory of race in the teaching of medicine and moral philosophy, and in colonial travel during the Scottish Enlightenment.
I am a master’s student in the Philosophy department of the University of Arkansas. My current research focuses on the semantics/pragmatics divide and other issues in the philosophy of language (including contextualism, deixis, and the meaning of gestures). I am also a graduate candidate in the Office of Sustainability’s certificate program exploring the relationship between green business practices and animal ethics. Additional interests include embodiment’s implications for moral psychology, axiological grounding and its relationship to political ecology, various issues in the philosophy of religion (atheological arguments, philosophical eschatology, theological aesthetics), and Ancient Greek philosophy (specifically, Plato).
My philosophical interests are divided over two broad areas. One is in the overlap of (meta-) ethics and social/political philosophy; the other is in the intersection of philosophy of language, metaphysics, and epistemology. Much (but not all) of my work is most closely affiliated with the analytic tradition both in style and content, and much of it is heavily influenced by the philosophies of Donald Davidson and W.V.O. Quine, but I am also interested in (parts of) Indian, Chinese, and continental philosophy. Before I became a “philosopher” I was an economic geographer. I gradually moved from one discipline to the other, but I remain interested in geography, heterodox economics, and in the other social sciences as well. For further information about my research themes, see my personal homepage.