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Reading Sartre:
on Phenomenology and Existentialism

THIS EVENT HAS NOW TAKEN PLACE

 

Series of three interdisciplinary workshops at which leading academics discuss aspects of Sartre's early philosophy (up to 1950).
Final versions of the papers delivered at these workshops will form a book, published by Routledge in 2010.

Full workshop details with registration forms:



Sartre on Self and Other

Cardiff University, 18 November 2009

Focusing and Positing: The Trouble with Self-Consciousness – Anthony Hatzimoysis (Athens)
The Ungraceful and the Obscene – Katherine Morris (Oxford)
Knowledge of Other People – Tony Stone (London South Bank)
Subjectivity and the Transcendence of the Ego – Ken Williford (St Cloud)
Shame and Self-Conscious Emotions – Dan Zahavi (Copenhagen)

10.00 until 18.00. Aberdare Hall, Corbett Road, Cardiff CF10 3UP.
Registration is now open.

<download registration form>


Sartre on Ethics and Existentialism
Institute of Philosophy, London, 17 September 2009

The Ethics of Authenticity – Christine Daigle (Brock)
Being Colonized – Azzedine Haddour (UCL)
The Literary and the Philosophical – Andrew Leak (UCL)
The Social Dimension of Bad Faith – Jonathan Webber (Cardiff)

10.00 until 18.00. Central London. Venue to be confirmed.
Registration organised by Institute of Philosophy.

<see their website for details>


Sartre on Experience and Reality
Cardiff University, 16 July 2009

The Irreal in Non-Representational Painting – Andreas Elpidorou (Boston)
You Can't Get Something For Nothing: Sartre's Argument for Freedom – Matt Eshleman (North Carolina Wilmington)
The Transcendental Nature of Sartre's Philosophy – Sebastian Gardner (UCL)
Imagination and Affective Response – Robert Hopkins (Sheffield)
Magic in Sartre's Early Philosophy – Sarah Richmond (UCL)

10.00 until 18.00. Aberdare Hall, Corbett Road, Cardiff CF10 3UP.
Registration is now open.

<download registration form>

AHRC

Each year the AHRC provides funding from the Government to support research and postgraduate study in the arts and Humanities, from archaeology and English literature to design and dance. Only applicants of the highest quality and excellence are funded and the range of research supported by this investment of public funds not only provides social and cultural benefits but also contributes to the economic success of the UK. For further information on the AHRC, please see our website www.ahrc.ac.uk.