Save To Worklist
PHIL 418 001 (Seminar)
Topics in Twentieth-Century Philosophy
Intensive study of a major philosopher such as Wittgenstein, Russell, or Heidegger, or school, such as pragmatism or logical empiricism.
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 08, 2020 to Dec 03, 2020)
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 21, 2020
|Last day to withdraw without a W standing : ||September 21, 2020|
|Last day to withdraw with a W standing |
(course cannot be dropped after this date) :
|October 30, 2020|
|Term||Day ||Start Time||End Time||Building||Room||1|| Wed||14:00||17:00|| |
|Total Seats Remaining:||14|
|General Seats Remaining:||14|
|Restricted Seats Remaining*:||0|
Arguably no figure is more important for 20th century analytic philosophy than Frege, whose innovations in logic, the philosophy of mathematics, and the philosophy of language, have been nothing short of foundational. This course is dedicated to the study of some of Frege's original works with an eye to how they ended up defining various projects in contemporary philosophy. While Frege's writings are clearly written, they require some technical facility. Familiarity with logic at the level of PHIL 220 should provide sufficient background for an adequate appreciation of his transformative contributions to philosophy. COVID-19 notice: Every student in the course will be required to do all of the readings and attend the meetings remotely via Collaborate Ultra. Online attendance is crucial for success in this course.
|Information for the books required for this section is not available.|