Warp, Weft, and Way

Chinese and Comparative Philosophy 中國哲學與比較哲學

CFP: 3d Biennial Conference of the EACP in 2019

The 3rd Biennial Conference of the European of Association for Chinese Philosophy (EACP) will take place at Ghent University (Belgium) from September 5-7 2019. The conference theme of this edition will be Paradigms of Change and Changing Paradigms in Chinese Philosophy.

We are kindly inviting scholars of Chinese philosophy to submit proposals for individual papers or panels to Bart Dessein (bart.dessein@ugent.be) and Ady Van den Stock (ady.vandenstock@ugent.be).

More information is here and below.

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August 28, 2018 Posted by | Call for Papers (CFP), Chinese philosophy - 中國哲學 - 中国哲学, Comparative philosophy, Europe | no comments

CFP: 5E Cognition: Virtual Embodiment and Artificial Intelligence

5E Cognition: Virtual Embodiment and Artificial Intelligence

December 6-7 2018

University of Tokyo Tokyo, Japan

Email: 5eveai.utuc@gmail.com

The University of Tokyo Center for Philosophy (UTCP) in collaboration with University of Cincinnati is hosting a workshop exploring topics related to Enactive and Ecological accounts of Embodied Cognition, Comparative Chinese and Japanese Philosophy, and Artificial Intelligence. The workshop will be held at the University of Tokyo campus on December 6th and 7th 2018.

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August 28, 2018 Posted by | Call for Papers (CFP), Comparative philosophy, Japan | no comments

CFP: Global Rhetorics of Science (Sept 1 Deadline)

CFP: Global Rhetorics of Science

“We cannot solve our problems with the same level of thinking that created them.”

– A. Einstein

The rhetoric of science (ROS) has made great strides in recent years in diversity, addressing citizen expertise (Wynn 2017) and critical issues such disability (Jack 2009, Johnson 2015), gender (Keränen 2010), race (Happe 2013, Condit 2016), and non-human agency (Johnson & Johnson 2018). But a glaring blind spot remains, covering the diversity of “science” itself. In other words, while rhetoricians are eager to challenge hegemonic assumptions about gender, race, class, and humanity, we lag behind philosophers and historians in challenging the hegemony of the Western style of inquiry into natural phenomena. And in an era when Western science is imbricated in crises in climate change, genetic modification, and artificial intelligence, among other areas—it makes sense to investigate alternatives for deliberating publicly about these exigent issues.

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August 28, 2018 Posted by | Call for Papers (CFP), Comparative philosophy, Science | no comments

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