Save To Worklist
PHIL 351 001 (Lecture)
Philosophical Perspectives on Cognitive Systems Research
Philosophical exploration of questions and theories arising from research into the mind, as conducted in psychology, linguistics, and computer science.
This course is eligible for Credit/D/Fail grading.
To determine whether you can take this course for Credit/D/Fail grading, visit the Credit/D/Fail
website. You must register in the course before you can select the Credit/D/Fail grading option.
Location: VancouverTerm 1
(Sep 03, 2019 to Nov 29, 2019)
Cr/D/F Grading Change Dates
Last day to change between Credit/D/Fail and percentage grading (grading options cannot be changed after this date): September 17, 2019
|Last day to withdraw without a W standing : ||September 17, 2019|
|Last day to withdraw with a W standing |
(course cannot be dropped after this date) :
|October 11, 2019|
Note: this section is full
|Term||Day ||Start Time||End Time||Building||Room||1|| Tue Thu||9:30||11:00||Henry Angus||243|
|Total Seats Remaining:||0|
|General Seats Remaining:||0|
|Restricted Seats Remaining*:||0|
This course is an advanced introduction to recent, empirically-engaged, philosophical work on cognition. Lots of academic fields often do empirical work on cognition (e.g., all of: psychology, linguistics, computer science, cognitive science, and neuroscience). So, we will study work that can variously be categorized as philosophy of psychology, philosophy of linguistics, and so on. The biggest aim of this course is to spark students to think about various aspects of their mental lives and to do so in a way that is informed by research that is both philosophically incisive and empirically grounded.
Prerequisite: 3 credits selected from any of PHIL 211, 212, 220, 230, 235, 240, 250, 260, or COGS 200
|Information for the books required for this section is not available.|