Due to a number of logistical challenges that we were not able to overcome, we will not hold this year’s Pittsburgh Area Philosophy Colloquium as originally scheduled on September 8th. Those challenges would stifle our efforts even on other dates, so we have elected not to reschedule and have put the conference on hiatus until next year.
You can expect the PAPC to return in September of 2019 with a full slate of working groups, a regular set of concurrent afternoon sessions and a keynote speaker. (The keynote is already booked, and we are particularly excited about this – details to follow later this year). The deadline should be around June 1, as usual. Check back here, on PhilEvents, and everywhere fine philosophy conferences are advertised in a few months.
9:00 – 12:00
1:00 – 2:15, Burnett 114 (Yost Auditorium)
“The Practical Significance of Collective Reasons for Individual Agents”
Abraham Roth, The Ohio State University
Continental: (coming soon)
Ethics: (EthicsGroup1) (EthicsGroup2)
History: (coming soon)
Here, you can both both pre-register for this year’s conference, and sign up to join us at the banquet on the evening of September 9th. We have PayPal links below for various registration options, and we’ll email you receipts after the conference. Continue reading
The 2017 Pittsburgh Area Philosophy Colloquium will be held on Saturday, September 9th, 2017 at Washington and Jefferson College in Washington, PA. Our keynote speaker this year will be Dr. Abraham Roth of The* Ohio State University.
Our format this year will be similar to past years. Those who wish to submit either abstracts to our working groups, or full papers for consideration in the main program may do so at https://pittphil.com/submissions
* – You have to put the ‘The’ in there. They’re really insistent about that.
The full schedule for the 2016 Pittsburgh Area Philosophy Colloquium (to be held on Saturday, September 10th) is now available. Click below for more details.
We’re pleased to announce that this year’s keynote speaker will be Dan Selcer of Duquesne University. He has been a friend and generous contributor to the PAPC in the past, and he’s a welcome addition to the program this year. Dan’s research covers numerous figures in early modern philosophy and science, though his interests also extend to contemporary continental thought. A title for his talk will be made available here some time in late spring or summer.