All colloquiua will take place Fridays at 3:15pm unless noted otherwise.The Colloquium Series is made possible by the generous support of the McVean and Berry Funds.
September 10: Thi Nguyen (University of Utah), "Value Capture"
October 1: Emanuele Costa (Vanderbilt), "Transcendence and Immanence in Anne Conway"*
*This event will take place in person in Furman Hall 209. Please note all visitors are required to wear masks indoors. Click here for Vanderbilt's full masking and physical distancing policies.
November 12: Rocío Zambrana (Emory)
December 3: Myisha Cherry (UC Riverside)
January 29 at 2:55pm: Nicole Hassoun (Binghamton), "Responding to the Tragedies of Our Time: The Human Right to Health and the Virtues of Creative Resolve"
February 5: William Stephens (Creighton), “Stoicism and Food", with commentary by Kelly Cunningham (Vanderbilt) and Lucy Vollbrecht (Vanderbilt)
February 19: Alia Al-Saji (McGill), “Touching the Wounds of Colonial Duration: Fanon and a Critical Phenomenology of Racialized Affect”, with commentary by Andrew Burnside (Vanderbilt)
The Berry Lecture in Public Philosophy
March 18 at 7:00pm: Eddie Glaude, Jr. (Princeton), “James Baldwin and Black Democratic Perfectionism”. More information about the Berry Lectures can be found at the link here.
April 2: Şerife Tekin (University of Texas at San Antonio), “Rethinking Objectivity in Psychiatry: Unmuting Patients in Epistemic Practices”
September 18: Catherine Hundleby (University of Windsor) & Moira Howes (Trent University), "Adversarial Argument, Agency, and Vulnerability", with commentary by Tempest Henning (Vanderbilt)
October 2: Brandon Hogan (Howard University), "What 'Black Lives Matter' Should Mean", with commentary by Eric MacPhail (Vanderbilt)
October 16: J.M. Berstein (New School for Social Research), "The Responsibility Nexus: Vulnerability, Dependence, and Power", with commentary by Robert Engleman (Vanderbilt)
October 23: Shatema Threadcraft (Dartmouth), "U.S. Necropower as a Body Project"
November 6: Leonard Harris (Purdue University), "What, then, is 'Philosophy Born of Struggle'?" with commentary by Emerson Bodde (Vanderbilt)