Det humanistiske fakultet (kart)
Niels Henrik Abels vei 36
The project, Perceiving Representations: A Study of Structural Commonalities between Language, Pictures and Music, will conduct a unified examination of our perception of three quite different forms of representation: language, pictures and music.
The Centre for Ibsen Studies, in collaboration with The Humanities Center at Johns Hopkins University and the Department of Philosophy at Temple University, announces the next workshop in the series of workshops called Ibsen and Philosophy, to be hosted at the University of Oslo.
All are welcome to attend.
For over 70 years seven different countries have claimed sovereignty over parts of Antarctica. But are these claims legitimate? This issue is now going to be considered by a group of philosophers.
The overall goal of the group is to produce international top-level research in ancient philosophy broadly construed, i.e. from the Pre-Socratics through the Classical and Hellenistic periods down to Late Antiquity and the Early Christian era. We aim to reach this overall goal in several ways: by a high output of publications, both monographs and edited collections on top-level publishers, and articles in well-established journals (level 2); by organizing conferences and inviting international speakers, as well as ourselves participating in conferences and giving talks abroad; and by recruiting and educating students at all levels to become accomplished in ancient philosophy.
For more information about the project, read here
A workshop about inference, linguistic representation and mental representation in the interpretation and meaning of legal language
International Workshop in Oslo on the Philosophy of Late Antiquity
21.11.2016: The Final Programme is now available. Download it here.
14.11.2016: The Workshop Booklet is now available. Download it here.
12.11.2016: The Abstracts are now posted. You may access them by clicking here.
10.11.2016: The Registration for Attendance is now available online.
Courses to bring graduate students up to date with developments in the intersection of work on language and mind by presenting classes with leading researchers in the relevant fields. These will include linguists open to philosophical issues, and philosophers focused on linguistics and the cognitive sciences.