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Philosophy Podcast Episodes (Chronological)

A composite list of episodes from the past 90 days of selected podcasts.

Updated: 2022-Jan-26 12:28 UTC. Episodes: 746. Minimum length: 5 minutes. Hide descriptions. Switch to ranked view. Feedback: @TrueSciPhi.

Episodes
podcast image2022-Jan-26 • 49 minutes
Ep. 26: "An Apology for Naturalized Metaphysics", James Ladyman (deep dive featuring the author!)
Support the show on Patreon to gain instant access to searchable, comment-on-able PDF scripts of all solo episodes! Your support will help to defray hosting and equipment costs and is very much appreciated. For this episode, I’m joined by Professor James Ladyman to discuss his paper "An Apology for Naturalized Metaphysics", published in 2017 by Oxford University Press in Metaphysics and the Philosophy of Science edited by Matthew Slater and Zanja Yudell. James is professor of philosophy at the Uni... (@KimptonNye)
podcast image2022-Jan-26 • 73 minutes
Anna Schmidt on Maimonides' Letter on Astrology | The New Thinkery Ep. 80
In this edition of TNT, the guys are joined by Anna Schmidt. Together, the group discuss religionism and astrology using Maimonides' letter on the latter as a springboard to dive deeper into the topic. (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2022-Jan-26 • 42 minutes
The Problem with Aubrey Marcus and Consumerist Spirituality
Confessionals (@philosophyguy2)
podcast image2022-Jan-26 • 85 minutes
Michael Schur on the Virtuous Life and Humor in Philosophy | It’s Pointing Right At You
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and talks to television producer and writer Michael Schur about the importance of making philosophy accessible, the difficulty of living virtuously without becoming cynical, the power of expressing humor and positivity in entertainment, and more. Michael Schur created the critically acclaimed NBC comedy The Good Place and co-created Parks and Recreation, Brooklyn Nine-Nine, and the Peacock series Rutherford Falls. He is also an executive producer on HBO Max’s Hacks and N... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-26 • 56 minutes
0G174: Station Eleven and Philosophy of Theatre pt1
To crib Hamlet or not to crib Hamlet, that is the question. Whether tis nobler in the shownotes to suffer the satires and absurdness of a tortured soliloquy, or by jumping to the links end them. We're covering the glorious station 11 and for part one... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2022-Jan-26 • 26 minutes
Episode 160: World Tour of Philosophy: Greece
This week, join Mike and Danny in shock and surprise as we, entirely by accident, and with no forward planning, bump into Nesso the Australian philosopher, wine drinker and all round top Sheila. Yes it is time to confront the tragic nature of human existence so settle back, pour yourselves a glass of retsina and enjoy this weeks exploration into accidents and misunderstandings that litter our lives. Just how much control do we really have over our own existences? Once the gods have finished messing with us ... (@PhilosophyWtf)
podcast image2022-Jan-25 • 131 minutes
Episode 13 - Flat Earth & Science Communication with I Can Science That
Imagine you descended from the surface into Plato's Cave and told them "you're in Plato's Cave!" And they responded "No, YOU'RE in Plato's Cave!" In this episode, we will speak about how to deal with science denial. To learn about science communication... (@lifeplatoscave)
podcast image2022-Jan-25 • 99 minutes
Episode 229: Skin Deep?
We think racism is wrong but what about “lookism” – a bias that favors attractive people over unattractive ones? If it’s wrong to judge people by the color of their skin, what about judging people for something that is only skin deep? We talk about two pieces today, a forthcoming philosophy article by William D’Allesandro “Is it Bad to Prefer Attractive Partners” and the Ted Chiang story “Liking What You See: A Documentary.” Plus we select the topic finalists for our beloved Patreon listener-selected episo... (@verybadwizards)
podcast image2022-Jan-25 • 27 minutes
Episode #162 ... The Creation of Meaning - The Denial of Death
Today we begin talking about the work of Ernest Becker. (@iamstephenwest)
podcast image2022-Jan-25 • 59 minutes
Parfit's view of personal identity | Jeff McMahan
What makes the 'you' of yesterday the same 'you' today? Should we care about future people who don't yet exist, and should we prevent climate change if it means preventing people from coming into existence? (@JasonWerbeloff)
podcast image2022-Jan-25 • 52 minutes
Is trophy hunting really wrong?
Hunting endangered animals for sport. Everyone knows it’s bad. But is it really? | In this episode, Jake and Ant talk about trophy hunting and whether a moral society can permit it. They begin with an overview of how trophy hunting actually works in the nations that allow it and how it has gone wrong in the past, followed by outlining the effects it has on the environment, conservation, and local communities, which curiously, are generally positive. | This leads them into a discussion of the morality of con... (@MoralityofThe)
podcast image2022-Jan-25 • 23 minutes
Machines that feel? | Fotini Markopoulou
Can AI really help us reach our human potential? How reliant should we be on technology? “There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out more: https://iai.tv/podcast-offers (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2022-Jan-25 • 58 minutes
Philosophie du bébé 2/4 : Amélie Nothomb : "Quand j'étais bébé, j'étais Dieu"
durée : 00:58:23 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth - Quand Amélie Nothomb plonge dans son sous-marin de l'écriture, elle se souvient de sa vie de bébé, de sa vie de Dieu, qu'elle raconte dans "Métaphysique des tubes", véritable "autobiographie en bébé mégalomane". L'écriture est-elle aussi un acte d'enfantement ? - invités : Amélie Nothomb Ecrivaine (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-25 • 60 minutes
S2E1 The Mind-Body Problem (Part 1)
In this episode, Andrew and Derek introduce the topic of Consciousness or the Mind-Body Problem, discuss the position called Dualism, visit the bookshelf, and introduce new sponsors! Open Door Philosophy on Twitter Host Derek Parsons on Twitter Open Door Philosophy on Instagram Open Door Philosophy Website Contact us via email at [email protected] (@d_parsonage)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 12 minutes
Aristotle, The Politics book 1 - Speech, Reason, And Moral Values - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Politics Specifically it focuses on his passage early on in book 1 in which he discusses the interrelation between the human capacity for speech and reason (logos) and our perception, communication, and sharing of moral values, such as the good and the bad, the just and the unjust, the useful and the harmful. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 57 minutes
#578 Drew Bailey: Educational Attainment, Educational Interventions, and Sex Differences
Dr. Drew Bailey is Associate Professor in the School of Education at the University of California, Irvine. His research interests include mathematical development, individual differences, and longitudinal methods. | In this episode, we talk about individual differences in educational attainment, educational interventions, and sex differences in cognitive abilities. We start by discussing what to think about the finding in behavioral genetics when it comes to educational attainment. We talk about educational... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 72 minutes
Ep. 147 - How Dr. Ryan Mullins Was Almost Driscoll's Ghost Writer
In this episode I'm joined by Dr. Ryan Mullins about his time interviewing with Mars Hill to be Mark Driscoll's in-house ghost writer. | If you like this podcast, then support it on Patreon for $1, $3, or $5 a month. Any amount helps, and for $5 you get a Parker's Pensées sticker and instant access to all the episode as I record them instead of waiting for their release date. Check it out here: | Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/parkers_pensees | If you want to give a one-time gift, you can give at my Paypa... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 73 minutes
39 - The Glorious History and Ugly Present of Rhetoric feat. Rob Goodman
Rhetoric is supposed to inspire. Imagine Cicero exhorting the Roman people, Churchill vowing to “fight on the beaches.” Yet, when politicians speak today, it’s almost always boring or obnoxious. Why? Prof. Rob Goodman, author of Words on Fire: Eloquence and its Conditions comes by today to talk about the history of rhetoric, what Cicero knew that we don’t, and the political speech styles of Trudeau (boring), Trump (obnoxious), and X González (pretty great, actually). Support the show (https://www.patreon.co... (@goodintheorypod)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 77 minutes
181 | Peter Dodds on Quantifying the Shape of Stories
I talk with Peter Dodds about how we can use big data to characterize words and how they're deployed in stories and news. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 98 minutes
The Popperian Podcast #15 – Jagdish Hattiangadi – ‘Defending Baconian Induction’
This episode of the Popperian Podcast features an interview that Jed Lea-Henry conducted with Jagdish Hattiangadi. They speak about the induction of Francis Bacon, why Karl Popper and Thomas Kuhn rejected it, how this rejection was based on a... (@JedLeaHenry)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 61 minutes
30 | What is Utopia? Part I. Thomas More: Critical Realism in a Time of Enclosure
In this episode, we kick off a new series on the concept of utopia by taking a look at the guy who invented the word, Thomas More. We discuss how his wonderfully satirical 1516 book Utopia was written in response to the enclosures happening in England, which forced masses of peasants into unemployment and misery and created the conditions for early capitalist agriculture. His fictional island nation of Utopia thrives without private property, but More’s real trick is how he reveals the wildly utopian and fa... (@leftofphil)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 58 minutes
Episode 32: Incompatibilism and Incompossibilism with Kristin Mickelson
In this episode, we talk with Kristin Mickelson about whether philosophers are using the term “incompatibilism” in different ways and what implications this may have for the free will debate.Kristin's PhilPeople profile: https://philpeople.org/profiles/kristin-... Twitter: https://twitter.com/thefreewillshowInsta... https://www.instagram.com/thefreewillsho... https://www.facebook.com/The-Free-Will-S... (@thefreewillshow)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 55 minutes
Philosophie du bébé 1/4 : L’inconnu monsieur Bébé
durée : 00:54:58 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth - "Un bébé tout seul n'existe pas" nous enseigne le pédiatre et psychanalyste Donald Winnicott. Les soins précoces à un bébé, la relation tissée avec lui : est-ce tout cela qui permet le passage du sentiment d’être au sentiment d’exister ? Quels sont les outils pour appréhender et comprendre le bébé ? - invités : Bernard Golse chef de service de psychiatrie infantile de l’hôpital Necker et psychanalyste. (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 10 minutes
It's Ok To Stumble | A Little Better Every Day
Ryan explains why it’s ok to mess up, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. For ONE WEEK ONLY, you can sign up and immediately begin the 2022 Daily Stoic New Year New You Challenge at your own pace. It’s 3 weeks of actionable challenges, presented in an email per day, built around the best, most timeless wisdom in Stoic philosophy. Just go to https://dailystoic.com/challenge to sign up. Sign up for the Daily Stoic email: https://DailyStoic.com/email... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 58 minutes
Ep. 286: Malebranche on Causality and Theology (Part One)
On Dialogues on Metaphysics and Religion (1688), dialogues 5-7. We get clearer on M's rationalist epistemology and into his occasionalist theory of causality. Is M's theory as archaic as its theology makes it sound? Part two of this episode is only... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2022-Jan-24 • 33 minutes
E61. "Conscience Cleaners" - Does a criminal need to remember his crime?
Philosophy | Ethics Short Story Magazine: Code “Happy” for 12 Issues/$4.95! https://www.afterdinnerconversation.com/... “Top 20 Philosophy Podcast” for 2022!STORY SUMMARY: Should a criminal suffering from the remorse of the crime he committed be permitted to be freed of that pain? In this work of philosophical short story fiction, Mr. Henmore’s was convicted of a terrible crime many years ago. He served his time, and been paroled, and is genuinely remorseful for what he did. In fact, his pain is so great, e... (@AfterDinnerCon)
podcast image2022-Jan-23 • 14 minutes
Aristotle, The Politics book 1 - Four Relations Of Rulership - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Politics Specifically it focuses on his distinction early on in book 1 between four different modes of rule, i.e. the relationship between ruler and subject. The include political, monarchical, household, and despotic rulership Each of these is a distinctive mode, and should not be confused with other modes, according to Aristotle. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-23 • 65 minutes
Richard Pettigrew: Are You the Same Person You Were Years Ago? | STM Podcast #117
On episode 117, we welcome philosopher Richard Pettigrew to discuss ‘The Russian Nobleman’ thought experiment, what makes you a self, whether we should be held to the commitments made earlier in life, the notion of the perpetually dying self and... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-23 • 30 minutes
Bonus: Walter Isaacson on Bending the Arch of History and Demystifying Science
Today’s episode of the podcast is from a February 2021 interview with Ryan Holiday and prolific bestselling author Walter Isaacson. They talk about his newest book The Code Breaker: Jennifer Doudna, Gene Editing, and the Future of the Human Race, the brilliant execution that it took to create the first Coronavius vaccine, demystifying the scientific narrative through a journey of discovery, and more. For THREE MORE DAYS, you can sign up and immediately begin the 2022 Daily Stoic New Year New You Challenge ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-23 • 28 minutes
What we talk about when we talk about race
The 19th century notion of race as something rooted in biology and genetics is a well-debunked idea whose time has passed. But the more recent liberal conception of race as a social construct fails to acknowledge the ways in which race is lived in and through the body (something the COVID pandemic has thrown into sharp relief). (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2022-Jan-23
HAP 92 - Half the World - Claudia Jones
Claudia Jones argues that Communism provides the remedy for racism and imperialism. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2022-Jan-23 • 43 minutes
Episode 138: Toby Buckle discusses Mill's liberty principle
What's the largest amount of freedom we can give everyone without people getting in each other's way? (@ElucidationsPod)
podcast image2022-Jan-23 • 10 minutes
477: Hacking the Brain – Beyond the Five Senses
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/hac... evolved to have a variety of senses—smell, sight, touch, etc.—that provide information about the world around us. Our brains use this sensory information to construct a particular picture of reality. But what if it were technologically possible to hack our brains and create new senses for humans, such as echolocation or magnetoception? How would our brains integrate this new kind of information? What would it be like to perceive the world using these stran... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2022-Jan-22 • 80 minutes
Hegel's Spirit
Ryan and Todd pick up their discussion of Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit with an exploration of the "Spirit" section of this book. They probe into Hegel's conception of Sittlichkeit (or the ethical order) and his investment in the act of getting one's hands dirty ethically and politically. (@UVMcas)
podcast image2022-Jan-22 • 21 minutes
Benjamin Lipscomb on 4 Women Philosophers
In Oxford during the Second World War four women philosophers came to prominence. Elizabeth Anscombe, Philippa Foot, Iris Murdoch, and Mary Midgley were friends and met to discuss their ideas, particulary about ethics. Benjamin Lipscomb, author of a recent book about them, The Women Are Up To Something, speaks to David Edmonds in this episode of the Philosophy Bites podcast. (@philosophybites)
podcast image2022-Jan-22 • 76 minutes
Robert Greene on the Value of Objectivity and the Transience of Life
Ryan talks to bestselling author Robert Greene about the importance of understanding, processing, and observing your emotions, our natural tendency as humans to take the path of least resistance, how to deal with anxiety by viewing situations objectively, working on his new book about the laws of the sublime, and more. Robert Greene is an American author known for his books on strategy, power, and seduction. He has written six international bestsellers: The 48 Laws of Power, The Art of Seduction, The 33 St... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-22 • 42 minutes
Jacques Derrida’s ”Dissemination” (Part 3/3)
In this episode, I conclude Jacques Derrida's "Dissemination" with the chapters titled "The Double Session" and "Dissemination." If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/t... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2022-Jan-22 • 70 minutes
A Conversation between Conspiracy Theory Theorists
Josh and M review 7 (short) papers: “The Need for Accountable Witnesses” - a reply to M’s “When Inferring to a Conspiracy might be the Best Explanation” by Lee Basham “Treating Conspiracy Theories Seriously” - a reply to Lee by M “Between Generalism and ... (@conspiracism)
podcast image2022-Jan-22 • 37 minutes
Zombies
The second in a three-part series on monsters in philosophy. We trace the cultural history of zombies from voodoo folklore, George Romero films, and the zombies used in philosophical thought experiments. Folklore, film and philosophy seem to converge on the idea that consciousness above all else is what a creature needs to have to be worthy of moral concern, something a zombie lacks. But we have no idea when something crosses over from being a zombie to being conscious, particularly current AI systems. What... (@HiPhiNation)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 63 minutes
#577 Russell Gray: Language Evolution, Big Gods and Rituals, and Animal Cognition
Dr. Russell Gray is the director to the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology in Leipzig. Dr. Gray’s research spans the areas of cultural evolution, linguistics, animal cognition, and the philosophy of biology. | In this episode, we talk about linguistics, cultural evolution, and animal cognition. We start with linguistics, and discuss if language is innate or acquired and Universal Grammar; approaches to the study of the evolution of languages, like Bayesian phylolinguistics; constraints in li... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 58 minutes
PEL Presents NEM#164: James McMurtry Doesn't Have to Make Sense
The legendary Texas singer-songwriter has put out 10 studio albums since 1989. We discuss "If It Don't Bleed" (and listen to "Blackberry Winter") from (2021), "How'm I Gonna Find You Now" from (2015), and "Be With Me" from (1997). Intro: "Choctaw... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 89 minutes
93: "I believe in the abolition of cages - human & non-human" - Rachel Krantz, author of "Open" - Sentientist Conversation
Rachel is a multi-award winning writer, podcast host & media consultant. Her memoir, “Open – An Uncensored Memoir Of Love, Liberation, And Non-Monogomy” was published in 2022. She is on the advisory board for Sentient Media & the board of directors of Our Hen House. Rachel does nonprofit media consulting, especially for vegan organizations & brands. | In Sentientist Conversations we talk about the two most important questions: “what’s real?” & “what matters?” | Sentientism is "evidence, reas... (@sentientism)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 47 minutes
Jordan Peterson
In this episode, I present my first publication, "Jordan Peterson and the (F)law of Scientific Inquiry." You can find it here, if you'd like :) https://politikon.iapss.org/index.php/po... If you want to support me, you can do that wi... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 63 minutes
EV - 226 Sowell's History of Slavery with Charles Boyd
My guest this week is Charles Boyd (@MinorityOfOne75), a historian, writer, and activist who teaches at Georgia state university and host of the Minority of One podcast. We discuss the chapter from Sowell's Black Rednecks and White Liberals about the history of slavery. The real history of slavery: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VWrfjUzY... Sowell Music by GW Rodriguez Sibling Pod Philosophers in Space: https://0gphilosophy.libsyn.com/ Suppor... us at Patreon.com/EmbraceTheVoid If you enjoy the show, ... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 56 minutes
Optimism and Pessimism
The HBS hosts talk about optimism and pessimism in its personal, political, and philosophical senses.We tend to think of optimism and pessimism as personal, psychological characteristics. Betty White said that her secret to living to just so shy of 100 was that she never ate anything green and that she was a “cockeyed optimist.” But it seems as if there are non-personal, non-philosophical senses of optimism/ pessimism. There is clearly a political sense–can we work together to amass power to make the world,... (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 58 minutes
Cours particulier 20/80 : Catherine Meurisse : "Je me suis accrochée au mot beauté mais il m'a complètement dépassée"
durée : 00:58:27 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth - Qu'est-ce que faire de la bande-dessinée ? Quel est le rapport au temps, à la beauté, à la justesse ? Quelle quête mène Catherine Meurisse au travers de son art ? La BD est-elle le lieu suprême de la liberté ? - invités : Catherine Meurisse Autrice de bande dessinée (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 8 minutes
84: Advaita Vedanta and Reality
This episode of the egg timer explores the major themes of Advaita Vedanta within the Indian Philosophical Tradition with special attention given to how the view distinguishes empirical reality from ultimate reality.   | Send your thoughts, comments, or ideas for future episodes to [email protected] | Image Attribution: By Raja Ravi Varma - https://artsandculture.google.com/asset/... Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.ph... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 17 minutes
#28: Moore's paradox: When what you believe about yourself doesn't make sense
Do you ever have thoughts like, 'It's ok to take breaks, but I don't believe it's ok to take breaks'? Or, 'Nobody will think less of me if my writing isn't great, but I don't believe nobody will think less of me if my writing isn't great'? If so, what on earth can you do about it? There's no point telling yourself that what you believe isn't true - you already know that. If your mental life is this sort of hot mess, then maybe there's no hope ... (@AcademicImp)
podcast image2022-Jan-21 • 69 minutes
55. Spider-man 2 (w/ Sam Adams)
Come swing through the streets of Manhattan with us and Sam Adams (Slate) as we discuss Sam Raimi's melancholic and reflective Spider-Man 2! We talk about the film's major themes of grief and the burden of heroism, as well as Sam Raimi's view of humanity as fundamentally decent. We consider the film in light of the tragedy of 9/11 and how it highlights the heroic in all of us. We also marvel at how a big budget superhero film manages to have a climactic finale that consists mostly of two guys reflecting on ... (@cowspod)
podcast image2022-Jan-20 • 88 minutes
#576 Tania Reynolds: Male Suffering, Female Same-Sex Relationships, and Moral Reactions to Covid-19
Dr. Tania Reynolds is Assistant Professor in Psychology at the University of New Mexico. | In this episode, we talk about male suffering, female same-sex relationships, discrimination in hiring, and moral reactions to covid-19 health responses. We start by talking about the ways men suffer and how they get derogated, and the evolutionary bases to all of that. We go into biases in moral typecasting, and discuss if people are insensitive to male suffering. We then get into what women evolved to look for in sa... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-20 • 19 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - Human Creation Of Gods - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on his views near the end of the second essay, where he provides an account for the development of gods within human cultures. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoffee - https://www.buymeacoffee.com/A4quYdWoM ... can f... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-20 • 57 minutes
"Forgetting: The Benefits of Not Remembering" with Dr Scott Small
We all wish to have a better memory, yet there are times when it fails us. Until recently, most people, even memory scientists, believed that forgetting served no purpose. However, new research in psychology, neuroscience, medicine, and computer science paints a different picture. It informs us that forgetting is not a failure of our minds. It's not even a benign glitch. It is, in fact, good for us and, alongside memory, it is a required and a separate function for our minds. It benefits our cognitive and c... (@BTG_ie)
podcast image2022-Jan-20 • 66 minutes
Ep. 27 - Seth Shabo: Free Will Mysterianism
In this episode, I speak with Seth Shabo about Mysterianism, a view originated by Peter van Inwagen. We also touch related topics: determinism's relevance to responsibility, reactive attitudes, and the Luck Objection to free will. (@Jordan_C_Myers)
podcast image2022-Jan-20 • 99 minutes
Philosophy In Film - 052 - iGilbert
iGilbert: Human Connection, Ethics, and Morality (@PhilInFilm)
podcast image2022-Jan-20 • 58 minutes
Dante, bienvenue en Enfer 4/4 : Satan prisonnier des glaces
durée : 00:58:26 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth - Savez-vous ce qui se trouve tout au fond de l'Enfer ? Des flammes ? Pire, bien pire : c'est la glace, qui détient Satan, prince du monde infernal, qui vous étreindra le corps et le coeur. Le froid... comme la perte de tout amour ? - invités : Didier Ottaviani Maître de conférences à l'École Normale Supérieure de Lyon (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-20 • 11 minutes
Be Tough On Yourself and Understanding To Other | Reignite Your Thoughts
Ryan talks about why you must continually hold yourself accountable, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. For ONE WEEK ONLY, you can sign up and immediately begin the 2022 Daily Stoic New Year New You Challenge at your own pace. It’s 3 weeks of actionable challenges, presented in an email per day, built around the best, most timeless wisdom in Stoic philosophy. Just go to https://dailystoic.com/challenge to sign up. Blinkist takes top nonfiction titles, pulls out t... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-20 • 68 minutes
Erin M. Cline, "The Analects: A Guide" (Oxford UP, 2021)
Probably the most well-known Chinese philosopher around the world is Kongzi, typically called by his Latinized name, “Confucius.” And yet he did not write a single book. Rather, his students collected Kongzi’s life and teachings into the Analects, a text which has become immensely influential from ancient Confucian traditions up to the current day. In The Analects: A Guide (Oxford University Press, 2021), Erin M. Cline argues that we should understand the Analects not only as a guide for living, or a philo... (@NewBooksPhil)
podcast image2022-Jan-20 • 54 minutes
Why don’t we talk more about class?
It’s become a sad commonplace in our time to hear the lines along which democratic societies are now divided. What is often absent, however, is mention of class. Why? Do Korean films like Bong Joon-ho’s Parasite, or Hwang Dong-hyuk’s smash hit Squid Game, have anything to teach us? Atlantic staff writer George Packer joins us. (@RadioNational)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 49 minutes
The End is (Not) Near!
In this final episode of season 8 we take a philosophical look at immortality as it appears in pop culture. Music in this episode: "Attack of the Mole Men" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 Licensehttp://creativecommons.org/licens... Fat Cartoon Jazz https://www.purple-planet.com Infinite Ocean https://www.purple-planet.com (@ThereforeFan)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 62 minutes
Ep. 146 - David Lewis's Possible Worlds w/Dr. Barry Lam
In this episode of the Parker's Pensées Podcast, I'm joined by Dr. Barry Lam, associate professor of philosophy at Vassar College, and host of the philosophy podcast, Hi-Phi nation. Barry recently released a four-part mini series on the life and work of philosopher David Lewis and in our conversation we focus in on Lewis's unique view of possible worlds. Lewis sought a reductive view of modality by positing that all possible worlds are actual, that they are all concrete like ours but causally disconnected.&... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 21 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - The Origin and Purposes Of Punishment - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on the theory of punishment he articulates there, distinguishing between the origins and the later purposes of punishment. It turns out that there is no one single "meaning" of punishment, with the implication that any of the main contemporary theories that stress one primary meaning, goal, or function of punishment (retribution, incapacitation, deterrence, reha... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 95 minutes
92: "Science denial is about identity, not facts" - Lee McIntyre, philosopher of Science and author of "How to Talk to a Science Denier" - Sentientist Conversation
Lee McIntyre (leemcintyrebooks.com & @LeeCMcIntyre) is a Research Fellow at the Center for Philosophy & History of Science at Boston University & an Instructor in Ethics at Harvard Extension School. Lee is the author of How to Talk to a Science Denier as well as many other books, essays & papers. His work has appeared in the New York Times, Newsweek, Scientific American, the Boston Globe, the New Statesman & the Humanist. | In Sentientist Conversations we talk about the two most importan... (@sentientism)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 55 minutes
Episode 105 - More From Torquatus On The Key Doctrines of Epicurus
Welcome to Episode One Hundred Five of Lucretius Today. This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world.I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study Epicurus for yourself, and we sugges... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 59 minutes
Russ Roberts on Israel and Life as an Immigrant
Tyler asks Russ all the easy questions about Israeli life. (@tylercowen)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 71 minutes
Aristotle's Politics, 1.1-2 | The New Thinkery Ep. 79
This week, the guys take a look at Aristotle's Politics. Specifically, they explore the key types of relationships according to Aristotle, how they contributed to the formation of the city, and why the city is the perfect size for humans to... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 58 minutes
Dante, bienvenue en Enfer 3/4 : Mort d’avoir trop voulu connaître
durée : 00:58:26 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth - Le voyage et la descente en Enfer se poursuivent... Quand Dante aperçoit soudain une flamme où se trouve Ulysse : que fait-il là ? Quel est son crime ? Quelles limites a-t-il franchies ? Et doit-on en imposer à la soif de connaissance sous peine de... finir en Enfer ? - invités : Carlo Ossola professeur au Collège de France, titulaire de la chaire de « Littératures modernes de l'Europe néolatine » (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 83 minutes
Bari Weiss on the Power of Choice and Voicing Your Opinion | It’s Too Early To Quit On Yourself
​​Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and talks to author Bari Weiss about the pressure to be agreeable, the importance of calculating opportunity cost, the line between speaking up about social issues and staying silent, and more. From 2017 until 2020, Bari was a staff writer and editor for the Opinion section of The New York Times. Before joining the Times, Bari was an oped editor at the Wall Street Journal and an associate book review editor there. Her first book, "How to Fight Anti-Semitism," was a Na... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 60 minutes
0G173: Matrix Four and the Ethics of Artistic Reincarnation
Through the magic of podcasting, we string together a series of movies that are actually 20 years apart. Is this an emotional return or a soulless cash grab or a confused mess of grief. Content: Editing by Luisa Lyons, check out her... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 7 minutes
Episode 159: World Tour of Philosophy Trailer
This week join Mike and Danny as they take to the skies on the start of their much anticipated world tour. Yes, come fly with us, let's fly, let’s fly away. If you can use some exotic philosophy come and join us on Wednesday. Come fly with us, let’s fly, let’s fly away. I’m not going to lie to you, we know each other far to well for that now, but quite honestly, I think Danny has gone a bit funny. He’s put all our funds in a duffle bag, along with his 12 copies of the Tractatus, and mumbled something about ... (@PhilosophyWtf)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 31 minutes
A Different Way of Thinking about Trust with C. Thi Nguyen
Many of us rely heavily on our smartphones and computers. But does it make sense to say we “trust” them? On today’s episode of Examining Ethics, the philosopher C. Thi Nguyen explores the relationship of... | The post A Different Way of Thinking about Trust with C. Thi Nguyen appeared first on Examining Ethics. (@DePauwPrindle)
podcast image2022-Jan-19 • 64 minutes
The Difficulty of Understanding Others with Constantine Sandis
It seems more than ever that our present era is one of misunderstanding others—their motives, their reasons, their practices, and their beliefs. Is there a quick remedy to this, such as being more objective? Is objectivity even possible, especially given how incomplete our knowledge of others is? Constantine Sandis (University of Hertfordshire, UK) is Professor of Philosophy, with a special interest in ethics, action, and understanding others. He discusses the importance of shared practices and has some sur... (@ToddMei1)
podcast image2022-Jan-18 • 27 minutes
"Kant is wrong" a response to Yaron Brook (From the Lex Fridman Show)
Show links: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EHtvTGaP... | Audio Bonus Episode feed is on Apple Podcast... | For the written version: | New Exclusive Feed: https://aphilosophersstone.substack.com/... (@philosophyguy2)
podcast image2022-Jan-18 • 67 minutes
Ep. 60: What is Property? (Part II)
In this video, Giuseppe and Anthony continue their conversation on the nature of property: How might one's position with regard to the self affect one's position with regard to property? Is property an intrinsic part of conscious life, or is it a construct with pros and cons? Are some ways of being-with-property better than others? Is some kind of property necessary for the Good life? Should people have a legal right to some minimum amount of property? (@LoveofSophiaPOD)
podcast image2022-Jan-18 • 43 minutes
All the things we cannot say | Ray Tallis, Hilary Lawson, Joanna Kavenna
Can language ever truly capture reality? Is there anything unsayable? Listen to what the experts have to say. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out more: https://i (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2022-Jan-18 • 15 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - The Development Of Bad Conscience - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on how what he terms "the bad conscience" comes into being. This development is a complex process spurred by the repression of instincts on the part of the strong. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoffee - https://www... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-18 • 94 minutes
Episode #23: The Tom Morris Experience (Part 2): From Notre Dame to Corporate America
At the peak of academic success--a full professor at Notre Dame for 15 years, an accomplished scholar and acclaimed teacher--Tom Morris found another calling and took a huge risk: bringing philosophy into the business world. (@DavidEStorey)
podcast image2022-Jan-18 • 60 minutes
43. Walking
Some podcasts only talk the talk, but in today’s episode David and Ellie walk the walk (or talk the walk?) by diving into the philosophy of walking. Walking is a complex sociocultural practice that raises fascinating questions about history, power, and freedom. Why did our ancestors transition from walking on all fours to walking on two legs, and how did this shape our evolution as a species? Why have so many philosophers throughout history (from Aristotle to Rousseau) insisted on incorporating walks into t... (@ellieanderphd)
podcast image2022-Jan-18 • 59 minutes
Dante, bienvenue en Enfer 2/4 : Maudit soit l’amour !
durée : 00:58:53 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth - Nous poursuivons notre voyage dans l'Enfer de Dante, et les portes s'ouvrent grandes... Pourquoi y rencontre-t-on des amoureux ? Quel crime ont-ils commis ? Est-on responsable de l'amour porté à autrui ? Ou victime d'une passion qui dépasse et dévore ? - invités : Danièle Robert écrivaine et traductrice (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-17 • 57 minutes
#575 J. Michael Bailey: Sexual Orientation, Sexual Arousal, and Gender Identity
Dr. J. Michael Bailey is an American psychologist, behavioral geneticist, and professor at Northwestern University. His interests include sexual orientation, gender nonconformity, sexual arousal, behavior genetics, and evolutionary psychology. He maintains that sexual orientation is heavily influenced by biology and male homosexuality is most likely inborn. He is the author of The Man Who Would Be Queen. | In this episode, we talk about sexual orientation, sexual arousal, gender identity, and transsexualism... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-17 • 23 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - Debtor, Creditor, And Justice - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on his discussion early on in essay 2 about the creditor-debtor relation and its complicated connection with notions of justice. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoffee - https://www.buymeacoffee.com/A4quYdWoM ... can... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-17 • 65 minutes
180 | Camilla Pang on Instructions for Being Human
Camilla Pang uses her experience as a scientist and a person with autism to construct an instruction manual for being human. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2022-Jan-17 • 12 minutes
PREMIUM-Ep. 285: Nicolas Malebranche on Knowledge (Part Two)
Continuing on Dialogues on Metaphysics and Religion (1688), ch. 1-4. We talk about the character of the intelligible world, how we generate general concepts, the existence of God, seeing God, original sin, and more. If you're not hearing , sign up via... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2022-Jan-17 • 93 minutes
S03E05: What Kind of Truth? - Spencer Greenberg
Does 2+2 really equal 4? What realm of truth am I in when I speak about my pain? What kind of truth claim is it to speak about the existence of "Poland"? How about the existence of ghosts and gods? | Spencer Greenberg breaks down his taxonomy of truth claims to help us better understand what we and others might be saying when we declare something to be true. He also lays out his personal philosophy of Valuism, a deceptively simple yet illuminating framework that can guide your behavior and focus your mind o... (@DilemmaPodcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-17 • 58 minutes
Dante, bienvenue en Enfer 1/4 : “Vous qui entrez, laissez toute espérance”
durée : 00:58:14 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth - Dans la "Divine Comédie", Dante est à la fois l'auteur et le narrateur. Il nous invite à le suivre dans son voyage "dantesque" de l'Enfer jusqu'au paradis. L'Enfer est-il un remède au déni ? Quelle est l'histoire de la "Divine Comédie", rédigée entre 1308-1309 et 1321, année de sa mort ? - invités : Pierre Bouretz philosophe, directeur d’études à l’EHESS (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-17 • 11 minutes
Make Good On Your Promise | The Wake Up
Ryan discusses what we can learn from Martin Luther King Jr. about living philosophically, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. Eight Sleep is the most advanced solution on the market for thermoregulation. It pairs dynamic cooling and heating with biometric tracking. Go to eightsleep.com/dailystoic to check out the Pod Pro Cover and save $150 at checkout. Sign up for the Daily Stoic email: https://DailyStoic.com/email Follow us: Instagram, Twitter... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-17 • 11 minutes
371: The Art of Non-Violence
More at philosophytalk.org/shows/art-non-violenc... all hope for peace. Yet in the face of violence, it often seems the only recourse is more violence. Advocates of non-violence claim it’s not necessary to respond to war in kind, and that responding violently, even in self-defense, just perpetuates the cycle of violence. So how can we practice non-violence under the direct threat of violence? Can non-violent acts be spread to stop aggression and war? And are there times when violence is, in fact, necessary?... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2022-Jan-16 • 16 minutes
An Identity Crisis | Lacan and Writing | The Public Embrace of Uncertainty
Audio Bonus Episode feed is on Apple Podcast... | For the written version: | New Exclusive Feed: https://aphilosophersstone.substack.com/... (@philosophyguy2)
podcast image2022-Jan-16 • 12 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - Rome Vs Judea - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on chapters 16 and 17 of the first essay, where he identifies the two modes of valuation with Rome and Judea and claims that they have been locked in a millennia-long struggle with each other. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or a... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-16 • 73 minutes
Lewis R. Gordon: The Fear of Black Consciousness & How Radical Love Transcends It | STM Podcast #116
On episode 116, we welcome philosopher Lewis Gordon to discuss his new book ‘Fear of Black Consciousness’, how Critical Race Theory is misunderstood and why it’s challenged, the parable of the Anglican minister and what it teaches us about... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-16 • 75 minutes
91: "Learning can liberate" - Mary Pat Champeau - Institute for Humane Education - Sentientist Conversation
Mary Pat (@mpchampeau) is the director of graduate programs at the Institute for Humane Education (@HumaneEducation & humaneeducation.org) & faculty at Antioch University. Mary Pat has been in the field of education since 1979 when she began teaching as a Peace Corps volunteer in Niger. Before joining IHE, she worked in refugee camps in Asia & supervised culture & language programs for the World Trade Institute in New York. | In Sentientist Conversations we talk about the two most important ... (@sentientism)
podcast image2022-Jan-16 • 57 minutes
Do you have a character? | Iskra Fileva
Is there a core to who we are that is unchanging or unique? Do people have characters, personalities, or neither? | Brain in a Vat bookshop (Shopify): https://smarturl.it/BrainShop | Brain in a Vat bookshop (Amazon): https://smarturl.it/BrainAmazonShop (@JasonWerbeloff)
podcast image2022-Jan-16 • 22 minutes
Seneca on the First Cause
Today’s episode is an excerpt from The Tao Of Seneca produced by Tim Ferriss’ Audio. In this letter Seneca writes about matter is being substance ready for any use whereas cause (reason) molds matter and turns it in whatever directions it will, how the wise man is so trained that he neither loves nor hates life, and how wise men regard their body as nothing but a chain since it is the only part of man which can suffer injury. Go to tim.blog/seneca to get the PDF for free. Get Letters From a Stoic from the P... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-16 • 28 minutes
The death of analytic philosophy?
With profound challenges posed by feminism, postcolonialism and critical race theory, could the long-heralded demise of analytic philosophy finally be on the horizon? And what exactly do we mean when we talk about analytic philosophy anyway – is it a science, a tradition or little more than a style? (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2022-Jan-16 • 48 minutes
Episode 103, 'Nudges' with Thomas Schramme (Part II - Further Analysis and Discussion)
Welcome to ‘Episode 103 (Part II of II)’, in which we’ll be continuing our discussion of public health nudges with Professor Thomas Schramme. (@ThePanpsycast)
podcast image2022-Jan-16
HoP 388 - Just Add Salt - Paracelsus and Alchemy
Paracelsus adapts the tradition of alchemical science for use in medicine, and in the process overturns the scientific theories of Aristotle and Galen. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2022-Jan-16 • 60 minutes
What Are Slurs? | Jason Stanley
On this episode of “What Is X,” Justin invites his “old friend and sometimes adversary” Jason Stanley, the Yale philosopher and author of How Fascism Works, to investigate what might seem to be a relatively narrow question: What are slurs? You might think a slur is just a word that hurts. But to study slurs is, Jason contests, to attempt to understand why words have the communicative force they do—and why the very logic of philosophy of language falls short. In the traditional account, slurs seem to have sp... (@jehsmith)
podcast image2022-Jan-15 • 11 minutes
Critcal Thinking: part2
A look at statement types A, E, I, & O with negations. (@StephenCavan1)
podcast image2022-Jan-15 • 12 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - Strength, Will, Being, And Act - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on chapter 13 of the first essay, where he sets out some of his reflections about force or strength, willing, being, action, potentiality, and reality, and how he feels they are misapplied to the strong/good by the bad/weak, so that they can label the strong as evil and themselves as good. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadle... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-15 • 7 minutes
Critcial Thinking: An Introduction
Some basic terms and concepts (@StephenCavan1)
podcast image2022-Jan-15 • 40 minutes
The Lovecraft Investigations
Josh and M start the year talking about a hypothetical fourth season of the BBC podcast, "The Lovecraft Investigations." — Josh is @monkeyfluids and M is @conspiracism on Twitter You can also contact us at: [email protected] Why not support The... (@conspiracism)
podcast image2022-Jan-15 • 112 minutes
Nicholas Humphrey
An interview with neuropsychologist Nicholas Humphrey, focusing on the theory of consciousness presented in his books Seeing Red (2006), Soul Dust (2011), and Sentience (2022). We talked about blindsight, the difference between sensation and perception, the function of consciousness, whether phenomenal consciousness is an illusion, artificial consciousness, suicide, spirituality, and evolutionary psychology. | Timings: | 00:25 Introduction to Nicholas Humphrey | 02:56 Taking consciousness seriously | 05:18 ... (@keithfrankish)
podcast image2022-Jan-15 • 74 minutes
Professor M.D. Usher on Living in Accordance with Nature
Ryan talks to professor M.D. Usher about his new book How to Be a Farmer: An Ancient Guide to Life on the Land, the philosophical contradiction of the ancients practice of slavery, what the Stoics mean by living in accordance with nature, and more. M.D. Usher is a University of Vermont alumnus and joined the UVM faculty in 2000. Before attending UVM as an undergraduate he apprenticed in Germany as a post-and-beam carpenter and later earned his Ph.D. in Classics at The University of Chicago. Watch the Stoi... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-15 • 37 minutes
Jacques Derrida’s ”Dissemination” (Part 2/3)
In this episode, I cover "Plato's Pharmacy" from "Dissemination." If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... @DavidGuignion IG: @theory_and_philoso... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2022-Jan-15 • 32 minutes
Episode #161 ... Karl Popper - The Open Society and Its Enemies
Today we talk about a famous book from the work of Karl Popper. (@iamstephenwest)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 70 minutes
#574 Andreas Jungherr: Online Political Discourse, Digital Media and Politics, and Misinformation
Dr. Andreas Jungherr is Professor for Political Science with a focus on the Governance of Complex and Innovative Technical Systems at Otto-Friedrich-University Bamberg. He examines the impact of digital media on politics and society. He has worked on the uses of digital media and technology by publics, political actors, and organizations in international comparison. He is the author of books like Retooling Politics: How Digital Media are Shaping Democracy, and Analyzing Political Communication with Digital ... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 16 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - Ressentiment And The Slave Revolt In Morality
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on what Nietzsche calls the "slave revolt in morality" which carries out a transvaluation of values, taking good vs. evil as the main valuation, rather than good vs. bad To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoffee - https... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 75 minutes
Episode 45: Roosevelt Montas on Great Books and Intellectual Transformation
In this episode, I am joined by Professor Roosevelt Montas to discuss his new book Rescuing Socrates: How the Great Books Changed My Life and Why They Matter for a New Generation. Montas, a Dominican born American academic, makes the compelling case that study of the Great Books is potentially transformative, especially for students from working class communities or who are members of historically marginalized communities. Montas further argues that the future of the Humanities in this country does not lay... (@eudaimoniapod)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 71 minutes
EV - 225 Reconsidering Reparations with Olúfẹ́mi O. Táíwò
My guest this week is Olúfẹ́mi O. Táíwò, assistant professor at Georgetown university pan african community action. We discuss his new book Reconsidering Reparations and the scale of change needed to bring about global justice. Reconsidering Reparations: https://global.oup.com/academic/product/... Cedric Robinson Music by GW Rodriguez Sibling Pod Philosophers in Space: https://0gphilosophy.libsyn.com/ Suppor... us at Patreon.com/EmbraceTheVoid If you enjoy the show, please Like and Review us on your po... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 87 minutes
82 - Pope Says It's Selfish to Have Pets Instead of Kids
Pope Francis recently declared that couples who choose to have pets over kids are exhibiting a “form of selfishness” which “diminishes us and takes away our humanity.” In 2014 Francis claimed that having pets instead of children was “another phenomenon of cultural degradation”In this episode, we defend ourselves as childless cat-owners against this brutal personal attack.Toby Napoletano, Michael Hughes (@TheBadlandsPod)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 58 minutes
Tourism
The HBS hosts discuss the ugly underside of tourism.Tourism is a superficial activity that has deep historical and political underpinnings. In A Small Place, Jamaica Kincaid argues highlights the power relation within tourism, where the tourist lives a life that allows them to visit the land of the (Fanonian) native. Tourism suggests privilege and power and a shaping of the world that makes a person a tourist. What other types of tourism are there? What are the other implications of being a tourist? What ar... (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 58 minutes
23. Cicero's On Duties: personal ethics and political philosophy
Rob and Massimo talk about Cicero's On Duties, one of the most influential books on ethics and political philosophy of the entire western tradition.  What is the relationship between what is virtuous and what is beneficial? (@mpigliucci)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 58 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 17/17 : Le jean, pourquoi le vêtement précède l'essence
durée : 00:58:19 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Le jean a ceci de particulier qu'il n'est pas remarquable, invisible à force d'être sur tous les corps. Que dit-on de soi à travers lui ? Est-il emblématique de l'évolution même de la mode et des normes de genre ? - invités : Frédéric Monneyron universitaire et écrivain, spécialisé dans la sociologie de la mode (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 47 minutes
Episode 31: Her
In this episode, we examine the 2013 film 'Her', directed by Spike Jonze and starring Joaquin Phoenix with Scarlett Johansson, Amy Adams, Rooney Mara, and Olivia Wilde. Our conversation highlights a mood of loneliness as central to the film and explores Hannah Arendt's view that loneliness constitutes one of the main characteristics of modern life. We then consider the manner in which, what Shoshana Zuboff labels, 'surveillance capitalism' functions as an central aspect of the operating system that Theodore... (@twophilpodcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-14 • 12 minutes
83: Martin Luther King Jr. on Just and Unjust Laws
For today's episode of the egg timer the topic will be Martin Luther King's distinction between just and unjust laws.  King had a well developed view about the difference between just and unjust laws.  Tune in to find out what King has to say about this important difference. | Send your thoughts, questions, or ideas for future episodes to: [email protected] | Image Attribution: By Nobel Foundation - Description page (direct link), Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.ph.... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2022-Jan-13 • 56 minutes
Grief: A Philosophic Guide
For whom do we grieve?  When we grieve, what are we grieving about? Is there any benefit we should aim to get from grieving? Is grieving sometimes morally required? And what additional questions about grief are philosophers exploring?  -- Interview with Michael Cholbi about these questions and his new book Grief: A Philosophic Guide  (@ethicaltheoryr1)
podcast image2022-Jan-13 • 47 minutes
#573 Jennifer Sheehy-Skeffington: Evolutionary Psychology, Political Ideology, and Social Inequality
Dr. Jennifer Sheehy-Skeffington is Assistant Professor of Social Psychology at the London School of Economics and Political Science. She is a social psychologist interested in the mechanisms underlying our human sensitivity to power, status, and group membership: their origins, interactions, and manifestation in societal context. | In this episode, we talk about evolutionary and social psychology. We discuss if humans are a hierarchical species, and how to understand power and status from an evolutionary pe... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-13 • 85 minutes
90: "We're simply asking for what we want - to criminalise abuse & killing" - David Michelson of YesOnIP13 - Sentientist Conversation
David is an activist & chief petitioner of the Yes On IP13 campaign (www.yesonip13.org & @yesonip13) which aims to outlaw the harming & killing of sentient animals in the US state of Oregon. That's without exceptions for animal agriculture, hunting, research or other forms of exploitation. Originally with a background in psychology & public health, David’s switch to activism began after bearing witness to pigs being killed in gas chambers. | In Sentientist Conversations we talk about the two... (@sentientism)
podcast image2022-Jan-13 • 58 minutes
Allez le sang 4/4 : Méditations menstruelles
durée : 00:58:11 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Les règles déclarent ouverte la bataille de l'intime ! Devenues un sujet public, y compris de lutte politique, elles sont les indicatrices de la condition des femmes : minoration et subordination. Pourquoi une telle peur du sang menstruel ? - invités : Camille Froidevaux-Metterie philosophe féministe, professeure de science politique et chargée de mission égalité-diversité à l’Université de Reims Champagne-Ard... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-13 • 10 minutes
“Not Much” Adds Up | Circle of Control
Ryan explains how to be productive at a high level, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. GiveWell is the best site for figuring out how and where to donate your money to have the greatest impact. Go to Givewell.org to read more about their research or donate to any of their recommended charities. Enter Daily Stoic at checkout so they know we sent you. Sign up for the Daily Stoic email: http://DailyStoic.com/email Follow us: Instagram, Twitter, YouTube, TikTok, and... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-13 • 68 minutes
Episode 104 - More Torquatus and a Question: Was The Ancient Epicurean Movement A Cult?
Welcome to Episode One Hundred Four of Lucretius Today. This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world. I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study Epicurus for yourself, and we sugge... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2022-Jan-13 • 54 minutes
What are we doing when we "quote"?
How might we avoid bad faith quotations, served up in vain interests, and locate ourselves, our hearers, our readers, in a community of mutual interest and intellectual wonder — not so much using quotations, as exposing ourselves to their provocation? (@RadioNational)
podcast image2022-Jan-13 • 113 minutes
Ep. 145 - Abstract Objects: Platonism or Divine Conceptualism? w/Joe Schmid
In this episode of the Parker's Pensées Podcast, I'm joined once again by wunderkind, Joe Schmid. This time we are talking about the debate between the Platonist and the divine conceptualist about abstract objects. We focus in on propositions and try to figure out which view of the world provides a better explanation for the existence of propositions.    | Check out his video on whether or not abstract objects can prove God's existence:  https://youtu.be/REgU-84fQU8    | and check o... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2022-Jan-12 • 15 minutes
What is the Pharmakon? | Jacques Derrida | Keyword
In this episode, I present Jacques Derrida's notion of the Pharmakon. If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG: @theory_and_ph... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2022-Jan-12 • 17 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - The Priest And The Interesting Animal - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on the figure that he calls "the priest", which introduces a new valuation. With the priest, Nietzsche tells us, the human being becomes an interesting animal. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoffee - https://www.buy... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-12 • 5 minutes
BITE — You look funny
People get judged for how they dress, the way they do their hair and what kind of body they have. But what would life be like if we just ignored all our differences completely? Today's BITE: Would the world be a better place if everyone looked the same? (@matthewtbeard)
podcast image2022-Jan-12 • 6 minutes
BITE — Girls’ teams and boys’ teams
Why are most sports trams girls only and boys only? Even when it's the same type of sport they are playing! Today's BITE: Should we get rid of separate boys and girls' sports teams? Thanks to Charlie for this excellent question. (@matthewtbeard)
podcast image2022-Jan-12 • 45 minutes
Ana Vidović on Prodigies, Performance, and Perseverance
A child prodigy explains why natural talent is overrated. (@tylercowen)
podcast image2022-Jan-12 • 55 minutes
Leo Strauss on German Nihilism | The New Thinkery Ep. 78
As Nazism came to the fore in Germany following World War I, Leo Strauss delivered a lecture that would be published posthumously attempting to explain why. Specifically, he emphasized nihilism, including its sources and influences. The guys discuss... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2022-Jan-12 • 58 minutes
Allez le sang 3/4 : Dracula, éjaculateur sanglant
durée : 00:58:04 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - En 1897, en pleine société victorienne pudibonde et xénophobe, Bram Stoker rédige "Dracula", qui incarne l’étranger allié à la figure de l’intensité même, apportant aussi bien la mort, la contamination, que le plaisir. Que dit-il de nos peurs aussi bien que de nos désirs les plus enfouis ? - invités : Marc Porée angliciste, professeur émérite de l’ENS (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-12 • 76 minutes
General Stanley McChrystal on Getting Comfortable with Risk | Set Up Your Hall of Heroes
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and talks to retired United States Army General Stanley Allen McChrystal about how to become comfortable with risk as a leader, the rise and spread of misinformation, the effect that individuals have on humanity, and more. Stanley Allen McChrystal is a retired United States Army general best known for his command of Joint Special Operations Command in the mid-2000s. He established a consultancy firm, McChrystal Group, in 2011 and advises senior executives at multinationa... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-12 • 61 minutes
0G172: Spiders-Men and the Metamedia Turn
Meta meta meta meta meta. Money please. Content: Aaron's atheism workshop: ~winter-spring-2022?attend=id%3A4465&sha... Editing by Luisa Lyons, check out her... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2022-Jan-11 • 94 minutes
Episode 228: Forever Jung
David and Tamler confront their shadows and dive into Carl Jung’s theory of the collective unconscious. What are the central differences between Jung and Freud? What did Jung mean by archetypes and what’s his evidence for their centrality in the human psyche? How can we integrate elements of our unconscious and avoid projecting them onto the world? Can Jung’s ideas tell us anything about culture wars and relationships? Plus, an fMRI study on offensive humor – I thought you were stronger Batman! (@verybadwizards)
podcast image2022-Jan-11 • 73 minutes
Episode #22: The Tom Morris Experience (Part 1)
From Notre Dame to the Today Show to General Motors, Tom Morris has been bringing philosophy to life for people for decades. (@DavidEStorey)
podcast image2022-Jan-11 • 32 minutes
The mechanics of other minds | Philip Ball
Have you ever wondered how animals, robots and even aliens think? Listen to find out! There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out more: https://iai.tv/podcast-offers How (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2022-Jan-11 • 58 minutes
Allez le sang 2/4 : Montaigne et les cannibales
durée : 00:58:23 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Dans un chapitre des "Essais", Montaigne s'attache à un récit de voyage de Jean de Léry pour valoriser le cannibalisme. Pourquoi ? Le cannibalisme est-il une vertu, une éthique guerrière ? Montaigne nous exhorte-t-il au relativisme des cultures, au relativisme de la barbarie ? - invités : Emmanuel Naya Maître de conférences en littérature à l'Université Lumière Lyon 2. (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-11 • 47 minutes
#272 — On Disappointing My Audience
In this episode, Sam discusses some of the topics he has and hasn't covered, to the disappointment of many Making Sense listeners. SUBSCRIBE to gain access to all full-length episodes at . Learning how to train your mind is the single greatest... (@SamHarrisOrg)
podcast image2022-Jan-11 • 79 minutes
Ep. 144 - Does God Relate to the World? w/Jordan Steffaniak
In this episode of the Parker's Pensées Podcast, I'm joined by Jordan Steffaniak to his work on God and relations. Jordan takes up and argument by Dr. Craig Carter against non-classical theists and argues that while he agrees with Carter's classical theism, he doesn't agree with his argument.   check out more at: https://www.thelondonlyceum.com/ | If you like this podcast, then support it on Patreon for $1, $3, or $5 a month. Any amount helps, and for $5 you get a Parker's Pensées sticker and inst... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 61 minutes
#572 Günter Wagner: Gene Regulation, Evolutionary Novelties, and the Evolution of Pregnancy
Dr. Günter Wagner is Alison Richard Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology in the Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, and Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Reproductive Sciences at Yale University, and Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Wayne State University. He is an evolutionary geneticist with training in biochemical engineering, zoology and mathematics from the University of Vienna, Austria. Dr. Wagner's research interest is the evolution of gene regulati... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 75 minutes
179 | David Reich on Genetics and Ancient Humanity
I talk with geneticist David Reich about what ancient DNA has taught us about the history of humankind. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 50 minutes
Hans Florine on the Virtue of Speed, Climbing, and Learning How to Fail in Order to Succeed
Hans Florine is a world-renowned climber, best known for holding the record for the fastest ascent of the Nose on El Capitan (Yosemite) with Alex Honnold in 2012. The record remained until 2018. Hans has spent his life learning from competition and the application of different models of thinking in order to problem solve and be as efficient as possible. Listen to him reflect on the roles of learning how to fail in order to become better, cooperative competition, and his own motivational wisdom and ideas.Liv... (@ToddMei1)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 17 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - The Primary Valuation - Good And Bad - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on what he views as the primary or original valuation of good vs bad. This is made by the strong, who identify themselves as the good, and imposed upon the weak and commoners, who are devalued as bad. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/Reason... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 137 minutes
S03E04: The Limits of Libertarianism - Nick Gillespie
Is it possible that the default position of libertarianism which has so deeply influenced politics, economics, and philosophy since the enlightenment could produce an ecosystem which stalls our ability to handle the existentially daunting task of freedom? Does the political structure of libertarianism dissolve into a fantasy the moment it encounters a problem of the commons like COVID or climate change? Is a conception of libertarianism as a "freedom from" preferrable to a conception of it as a "freedom to"... (@DilemmaPodcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 55 minutes
Episode 31: Dependence, Freedom, and Foreknowledge with Andrew Law
This episode kicks off our fourth season, which will feature the work of mostly earlier-career scholars on a range of topics related to free will. Here we interview Andrew Law on the problem of divine foreknowledge and human free will, focusing on the increasingly popular dependence solution to the problem.Andrew's website: https://andrewlaw91.wixsite.com/websiteT... https://twitter.com/thefreewillshowInsta... https://www.instagram.com/thefreewillsho... https://www.facebook.com/The-Free-Will-S... (@thefreewillshow)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 66 minutes
29 | Sartre and the Question of Philosophy
In this episode, we read Jean-Paul Sartre's Search for a Method. We begin by working through Sartre’s puzzling claim that Marxism is this era’s one true philosophy and then branch out into broader questions concerning what it is we are trying to do when we philosophize and whether Sartre was right not to give up on capital-T “Truth.” Other topics include Sartre’s conception of freedom, the relationship of the individual to history, and the problems of dogmatic Marxism up to the present day. This one is... (@leftofphil)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 58 minutes
Allez le sang 1/4 : Sperme, lait, sang, les fluides d’Aristote
durée : 00:58:22 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Comment la philosophie des fluides d'Aristote inspire-t-elle encore aujourd'hui des rituels religieux d’Italie du Sud où le sang a toute sa place, et dit beaucoup sur la domination masculine ? Le sang est-il une identité de substance ? - invités : Salvatore d'Onofrio professeur à l’université de Palerme, membre du laboratoire d’anthropologie sociale du Collège de France, chargé de cours à l’Ecole des hautes ét... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 12 minutes
No Man Ever Reads The Same Book Twice | The Sphere of Choice
Ryan talks about the importance of re-reading the greats, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. For a limited time, the Daily Stoic ebook is $1.99 in the US and UK this week only. We have a premium leather bound version available at dailystoic.com/leather. GiveWell is the best site for figuring out how and where to donate your money to have the greatest impact. Go to Givewell.org to read more about their research or donate to any of their recommend... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 58 minutes
Kris F. Sealey, "Creolizing the Nation" (Northwestern UP, 2020)
Can the concept of the nation be a resource for liberatory political struggle? Are the dangers of nationalism simply too great? In Creolizing the Nation (Northwestern UP, 2020), Kris F. Sealey argues that creolization offers theoretical resources for imagining the possibilities of decolonial nations. Such new imaginings are made possible by the ways creolization allows us to think subjectivity, community, and history inventively. Sealey draws our focus to everyday practices of sabotage and jostling that des... (@NewBooksPhil)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 53 minutes
Ep. 285: Nicolas Malebranche on Knowledge (Part One)
On Dialogues on Metaphysics and Religion (1688), ch. 1-4. We walk through M's rationalist (post-Descartes, pre-Leibniz) epistemology with its surprising implications for the metaphysics of causality and the role of God in nature. Part two of this... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2022-Jan-10 • 33 minutes
E60. "Home For The Holidays" - Do you ever give up on family?
Philosophy | Ethics Short Story Magazine: Code “Happy” for 12 Issues/$4.95! https://www.afterdinnerconversation.com/... “Top 20 Philosophy Podcast” for 2022!STORY SUMMARY: How do you find common ground with those that believe in a vast, intricate, media conspiracy to hide the truth? In this work of philosophical short story of fiction, the narrator drives out to his parent’s house to visit them for the holidays. Much to his surprise, when his parents open the door, they are only two feet tall! He is concer... (@AfterDinnerCon)
podcast image2022-Jan-09 • 70 minutes
The Benefits of Setting Boundaries for Yourself and Your Relationships | STM Podcast #115
On episode 115, Alen and Leon discuss how having boundaries is crucial to the wellbeing of the relationship to yourself and others, the challenges that people face with setting boundaries for themselves and in their relationships, the difference... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-09 • 68 minutes
"Why Plato and Not Prozac"
This encore from 2011 is quite appropriate for today as host Jack Russell Weinstein visits with Lou Marinoff. Can philosophy make our lives better? Can it help us develop better senses of self? Can it ever be used as a therapy-like tool to heal us psychologically or inspire us to change our behavior? In this episode of WHY? we will look at the role of belief, worldview, and intellectual choices, to see how they contribute to a healthy, well-balanced personality. Lou Marinoff is Professor of Philosophy at Ci... (@whyradioshow)
podcast image2022-Jan-09 • 24 minutes
045 - Zombies, Bats, & Chinese Rooms: The Hard Problem of Consciousness and Hegel
Philosophers and scientists speak of the "hard problem of consciousness." But what exactly is the problem? The issue seems to be more with the narrow view of naturalistic materialism, that excludes "everything mental - consciousness, meaning, intent or purpose" (Nagel). At the center of the disagreement is what is now termed "qualia" (a variation of this term was first used by Charles Peirce). This is the experience of seeing the color red, hearing a robin sing, or tasting a g... (@CunningofGeist)
podcast image2022-Jan-09 • 13 minutes
6 Hits of Stoic Motivation (Sports and Philosophy)
Today, Stoicism has been embraced by nearly every professional sport. Stoicism as a philosophy is really about the mental game. It’s not a set of ethics or principles. It’s a collection of spiritual exercises designed to help people through the difficulty of life. To focus on managing emotion; specifically, non-helpful emotion. In this episode of the podcast, Ryan breaks down 6 of the most important insights on sports and endurance training from the Stoics. Sign up for the Daily Stoic email: https://DailyS... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-09 • 28 minutes
Restlessness
Feeling a little distracted lately? Most of us are, and not just lately. We tend to view withering attention spans and the compulsion to seek change for its own sake as curses of the social media era, but restless dissatisfaction has been the subject of philosophical inquiry for centuries. (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2022-Jan-09
HAP 91 - Massa Day Done - Oliver Cox and Eric Williams
Two Trinidadian political thinkers: sociologist Oliver Cox analyzes the nature of racial prejudice, and historian Eric Williams connects capitalism to slavery. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2022-Jan-08 • 78 minutes
Metalanguage (Aphorism 7)
Ryan and Todd discuss Lacan's claim that "there is no metalanguage." They address the political implications of this idea and look at various attempts to constitute a metalinguistic position. Finally, they explore the connection between metalanguage and capitalist subjectivity. (@UVMcas)
podcast image2022-Jan-08 • 14 minutes
Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy Of Morals - Mistakes Of English Psychologists - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses the 19th century philosopher, Friedrich Nietzsche, and discusses his work The Genealogy of Morals. It focuses specifically on his discussion of the unnamed "English psychologists" in chapters 1-3 of the first essay. While noting that they do take a genealogical approach, he criticizes them for several mistakes, which include adopting an ahistorical point of view To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution,... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-08 • 70 minutes
Alex Lieberman on Defining Values, Restraining Opinion, and Curating Wisdom
Ryan talks to Morning Brew founder Alex Lieberman about his journey with Stoicism, the false belief that money can change your level of happiness, the higher standard that leaders should hold themselves to, the power of restraining opinion, and more. Alex Lieberman is the co-founder and Executive Chairman of Morning Brew. Alex started Morning Brew as a college student in 2015 and has grown it to over 3 million subscribers. Alex is also the host of the podcast Founder’s Journal, which offers a backstage pa... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-08 • 44 minutes
Jacques Derrida’s ”Dissemination” (Part 1/3)
In this episode, I begin my presentation of Jacques Derrida's "Dissemination." If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG: @theor... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2022-Jan-08 • 42 minutes
Vampires
The first in a three-part series on monsters in philosophy. We trace the cultural history of vampires from Eastern European folklore to Twilight, and even look at the practices of real vampires, people who seek out and consume blood or psychic energy. The vampire went from demon to attractive monster in the course of a few centuries and raises a deep question for us about how different we can be, the limits of human imagination, and whether we can ever reasonably choose to have a transformative experience. ... (@HiPhiNation)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 8 minutes
What is Carl Jung's concept of the anima?
And why you must integrate it into your psyche. | Audio Bonus Episode feed is on Apple Podcast... | For the written version: | New Exclusive Feed: https://aphilosophersstone.substack.com/... (@philosophyguy2)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 64 minutes
#571 Sónia Frota: Aquisição de Linguagem, Prosódia, o Baby Lab, e o Português
------------------Support the channel------------ | Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/thedissenter | PayPal: paypal.me/thedissenter | PayPal Subscription 1 Dollar: https://tinyurl.com/yb3acuuy | PayPal Subscription 3 Dollars: https://tinyurl.com/ybn6bg9l | PayPal Subscription 5 Dollars: https://tinyurl.com/ycmr9gpz | PayPal Subscription 10 Dollars: https://tinyurl.com/y9r3fc9m | PayPal Subscription 20 Dollars: https://tinyurl.com/y95uvkao | | This show is sponsored by Enlites, Learning & Development don... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 9 minutes
538: Could Robots Be Persons?
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/cou... we approach the advent of autonomous robots, we must decide how we will determine culpability for their actions. Some propose creating a new legal category of “electronic personhood” for any sufficiently advanced robot that can learn and make decisions by itself. But do we really want to assign artificial intelligence legal—or moral—rights and responsibilities? Would it be ethical to produce and sell something with the status of a person in the first place... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 55 minutes
Resolve
The HBS hosts talk about resolutions and the resolve behind them.It is close to the start of a new year and at this time resolutions are in the air. But what is it to make a resolution? And if you make a resolution, do you have to also have the resolve to carry it through? And what is resolve? In this episode, let’s talk about resolutions and resolve.Full episode notes at this link: WEBSITE: www.hotelbarpodcast.comSUPPORT US HERE: patreon.com/hotelbarsessions (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 57 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 16/17 : L'astrologie, pourquoi croire l'incroyable ?
durée : 00:56:45 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - L'astrologie est ancestrale, née 2500 ans avant J.-C. en Mésopotamie, et avec elle, tout est affaire de croyance. Qu'on soit adepte ou sceptique, que dit-elle sur notre volonté de croire ? L'astrologie est un défi lancé à la science : que peut-elle face à la puissance de l'imaginaire ? - invités : Daniel Kunth astronome, astrophysicien, directeur de recherche émérite au CNRS (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 7 minutes
82: Assumptions
This episode of the egg timer is focused around exploring the nature of assumptions.  What is an assumption and how do they play a crucial role in our thinking?  Tune in to find out how assumptions are crucial to thinking but as the same time lead to a vexing paradox.  | Send you questions, comments, or suggestions for future episodes to [email protected] | (@MillikinU)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 17 minutes
#27: Your new year resolutions survival guide
Is the new year a good time to make some positive changes in your life? Or are new year resolutions a bit ... you know, cliched? And if you do decide to make some resolutions, how do you choose them? Your imperfect friend is here to hold your hand and guide you through it all. We're going to look at why, psychologically, new year is a pretty good time to make some changes, and why cynicism about new year resolutions is understandable, but overblown. We're also going to look at how you can dig down... (@AcademicImp)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 85 minutes
54. The Matrix Resurrections (w/ David Chalmers)
It's time to go back to the Matrix! Join us and David Chalmers (Professor of Philosophy at NYU) to discuss the fourth Matrix film, and distinguish what we like and don't about its meta- and first-order narrative interpretations. We bring in past and future guest Emily VanDerWerff to provide some broader context about the film and what makes it great, before turning to discuss whether what happens in a simulation is real and whether we can live a good life in a simulation. We also consider whether we are com... (@cowspod)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 61 minutes
Episode 103 - Corollaries to the Doctrines of Epicurus - Part Three
Welcome to Episode One Hundred Three of Lucretius Today. This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world. I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study Epicurus for yourself, and we sug... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2022-Jan-07 • 15 minutes
Soren Kierkegaard, The Crowd Is Untruth - The Single Individual - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th century philosopher, essayist, and theologian, Søren Kierkegaard's piece, "The Crowd Is Untruth," found in The Point of View for My Work as an Author It focuses specifically on his discussion of truth in its full sense as being something only possible for the single individual, not for a person within a crowd. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.pay... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-06 • 60 minutes
89: How can Africa avoid industrialised animal farming? - Cameron King of Animal Advocacy Africa - Sentientist Conversation
Cameron ([email protected]) is the Operations Lead for Animal Advocacy Africa (also @Animal_Africa). Cameron ran his own eCommerce business for several years before pivoting to charity entrepreneurship to have a more extensive & substantial positive impact on the world. Cameron has been involved in the Effective Altruism community for over ten years & went through Charity Entrepreneurship’s 2020 incubation program. | In Sentientist Conversations we talk about the two most important qu... (@sentientism)
podcast image2022-Jan-06 • 71 minutes
#570 Brian Knutson: The Neuroscience of Emotions, and Economic Decision-Making
Dr. Brian Knutson is a Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience at Stanford University. His research focuses on the neural basis of emotional experience and expression. | In this episode, we talk about affective neuroscience. We start by discussing what it is, and the kinds of questions it deals with. We talk about affect, emotions, and what they correspond to in the brain. We discuss if is makes sense to distinguish between emotions and feelings. We talk about the areas in the brain that play a role in emo... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-06 • 33 minutes
Episode 12B - Plato’s Cave is Getting Hotter (discussing episodes 1-11)
Welcome (or welcome Back) to Life From Plato's Cave. This is a course in interdisciplinary philosophy in which we look at life - the part of life that interests you - from a new perspective in every episode. In each of the other episodes, I will intervie... (@lifeplatoscave)
podcast image2022-Jan-06 • 12 minutes
We Must Beat Back The Mob | Where, Who, What and Why
Ryan talks about the high stakes of America’s political climate, the Stoic's responsibility to uphold justice, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. For a limited time, the Daily Stoic ebook is $1.99 in the US and UK this week only. We have a premium leather bound version available at dailystoic.com/leather. Sign up for the Daily Stoic email: http://DailyStoic.com/email Follow us: Instagram, Twitter, YouTube, TikTok, and Facebook See Privacy Policy at https://art... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-06 • 58 minutes
Hannah Arendt “Condition de l’homme moderne” 4/4 : L'action, comment accoucher d’un monde nouveau ?
durée : 00:58:22 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - L'action est pour Hannah Arendt la condition fondamentale de l'humain, celle qui est la plus étroitement liée à la natalité. En quoi agir est-ce commencer quelque chose de nouveau, mais aussi de profondément dangereux ? - invités : Martine Leibovici maître de conférences émérite en philosophie politique à l’Université de Paris anciennement Paris Diderot (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-06 • 54 minutes
Emojis: Universal language, or harbinger of an age of moral illiteracy?
They seem innocuous, but since their invention more than two decades ago, emojis have come to permeate our forms of online communication. Indeed, they are the perfect expression of what communication has become in a social-media saturated age. (@RadioNational)
podcast image2022-Jan-05 • 36 minutes
Episode #160 ... The Creation of Meaning - Kierkegaard - Silence, Obedience and Joy
Today we discuss the work of Soren Kierkegaard. His famous work The Lily of the Field and The Bird of The Air. (@iamstephenwest)
podcast image2022-Jan-05 • 12 minutes
Soren Kierkegaard, The Crowd Is Untruth - Politics, The Public, The Press - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th century philosopher, essayist, and theologian, Søren Kierkegaard's piece, "The Crowd Is Untruth," found in The Point of View for My Work as an Author It focuses specifically on his discussion of the political sphere, the public (a new phenomenon in modernity) and the press, all of which relate to the Crowd, and stand in the way of the Individual. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contri... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-05 • 70 minutes
Plato's Republic, Book I | The New Thinkery Ep. 77
In the first episode of 2022, the guys come out swinging by taking on Book I of Plato's Republic. One of the most important philosophic works of all-time, the discussion is as wide-ranging as it is entertaining. Plus: we want your ideas on what... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2022-Jan-05 • 78 minutes
Thomas Ricks on the Wisdom of the Classics and Balancing Power | This Is What It Means To Be “Well-Read”
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and speaks with author and historian Thomas Ricks about his newest book First Principles, the founding fathers familiarity with the ancient Stoics, the wisdom that was embedded into the constitution, how America’s 3 part system was meant to reflect the wisdom of the Classics, and more. Thomas Ricks is an American journalist and author who has won the Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting multiple times. He is the author of the #1 New York Times bestseller Fiasco: The Ame... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-05 • 58 minutes
Hannah Arendt “Condition de l’homme moderne” 3/4 : "Le monde fait de mains d'hommes"
durée : 00:58:12 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Produire une œuvre n’est pas simplement produire un objet utile ou beau. Pour Arendt, l’homo faber fabrique un monde : œuvrer, c’est faire monde. Et que dit l'oeuvre d'art de la vie politique ? Parce qu'elle n'a rien d'utile, permet-elle d'échapper à cette vision instrumentale de l'espace public ? - invités : Jean-Claude Poizat professeur agrégé de philosophie au lycée Georges Pompidou de Castelnau-le-Lez (aca... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-05 • 23 minutes
Kat Schrier: Using Games to Teach Ethics
If you don’t know much about gaming, it can be easy to dismiss video games as violent wastes of time or to think of board games as something you pull out when there’s nothing else... | The post Kat Schrier: Using Games to Teach Ethics appeared first on Examining Ethics. (@DePauwPrindle)
podcast image2022-Jan-04 • 18 minutes
Soren Kierkegaard The Present Age - Nullification Of Contradiction - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th century philosopher, essayist, and theologian, Søren Kierkegaard's review essay "The Present Age" contained in his review of Two Ages: The Age of Revolution and the Present Age It focuses specifically on how in the present age, the "principle of contradiction" is nullified, and examines the examples that Kierkegaard discusses. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-04 • 56 minutes
42. Science Fiction (feat. Helen de Cruz)
Would you willingly plug yourself into an experience-simulating machine such as The Matrix? What would happen to society if robots suddenly became conscious? What would you do if, for some reason, you encountered an utterly alien life form? Many of us first ponder big philosophical questions such as these through exposure to science fiction stories in books or movies. In this episode, Ellie and David explore the power of sci-fi. After considering the origins of this genre, they interview Dr. Helen De Cruz... (@ellieanderphd)
podcast image2022-Jan-04 • 57 minutes
Ep. 59: What is Property? (Part I)
In this video, Giuseppe and Anthony discuss the fundamental nature of property: What does it mean to own something? How does one become an owner? Are there different types of property? What is theft? Is there such a thing as intellectual property? How are these things related to the self? (@LoveofSophiaPOD)
podcast image2022-Jan-04 • 38 minutes
The paradox of moral codes | David Friedman, Timothy Williamson and Maria Baghramian
Is there a universal moral code? Or are we lying to ourselves? Listen to find out. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out more: https://iai.tv/podcast-offers Absolu (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2022-Jan-04 • 58 minutes
Hannah Arendt “Condition de l’homme moderne” 2/4 : Travailler c'est déjà consommer
durée : 00:58:06 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Pourquoi le travail est-il l'activité humaine prédominante de nos sociétés, pourtant touchées par le chômage et le désir de s'en libérer ? Comment est-il à la fois ce qui nous enchaîne et nous humanise ? Et de quelle manière fait-il de nous des consommateurs avant d'être des citoyens ? - invités : Aurore Mréjen ingénieure de recherche à l’Université Paris Nanterre et chercheuse au Laboratoire du Changement Soc... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-03 • 70 minutes
#569 Andrew Thomas: Ovulation, Mate Preferences, and Mating Strategies
Dr. Andrew Thomas is a Lecturer in Psychology at Swansea University, UK. His research is concerned with the differences in mating strategies within and between the sexes. This includes environmental and social factors which contribute to this variance and whether mating preferences themselves are reactive to environmental changes over short-term periods. | In this episode, we talk about mating, mate preferences, and cyberpsychology. We start with the ovulatory-shift hypothesis, and ask if women seek out ext... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2022-Jan-03 • 55 minutes
"Learning How to Learn": Techniques to Help You Learn with Dr Barbra Oakley (CLASSIC)
Humans have fundamental ability and cognitive resources to learn new concepts and acquire new skills and knowledge, although this may not seem natural to most of us at first. The key is to understand how the brain works so we can harness its potential by developing and adopting learning techniques that are effective and more rewarding. In this episode of Bridging the Gaps, I speak with Dr Barbara Oakley about “Learning how to learn”. Dr. Oakley encourages learners to recognize that everyone learns different... (@BTG_ie)
podcast image2022-Jan-03 • 45 minutes
S03E03: Competing Against Everything - Alfie Kohn
What if much of what we do to our children works directly against what we profess we ultimately want for them? | Alfie Kohn argues that things like homework, grades, systems of praise and punishment, reward and sanction, and generally the enforcement of an atmosphere of fierce competition in education all undermine our stated goals. | So are the goals wrong? Are the goals false? Or is something much more fundamental to society in need of a major rethink? | Alfie Kohn is an accomplished author, speaker, and ... (@DilemmaPodcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-03 • 16 minutes
Soren Kierkegaard The Present Age - The Single Individual's Options - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th century philosopher, essayist, and theologian, Søren Kierkegaard's review essay "The Present Age" contained in his review of Two Ages: The Age of Revolution and the Present Age It focuses specifically on what the “single individual” can do within the present age, which seems to threaten him or her with the process of leveling. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-03 • 76 minutes
178 | Jody Azzouni on What Is and Isn't Real
I talk with philosopher Jody Azzouni about the reality (or otherwise) of mathematical and other concepts. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2022-Jan-03 • 14 minutes
It's About Intensity Not Magnitude | What's Up to Us, and What's Not Up to Us
Ryan explains why you should linger on the works of the master thinkers, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. For a limited time, the Daily Stoic ebook is $1.99 in the US and UK this week only. We have a premium leather bound version available at dailystoic.com/leather. The new Pod Pro Cover by Eight Sleep is the most advanced solution on the market for thermoregulation. It pairs dynamic cooling and heating with biometric tracking. You can add the... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-03 • 58 minutes
Hannah Arendt “Condition de l’homme moderne” 1/4 : "Ce que je propose est simple : rien de plus que de penser ce que nous faisons"
durée : 00:57:59 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - En 1958, en contrepoint aux "Origines du totalitarisme", Hannah Arendt écrit “Condition de l’homme moderne”. Son objectif : penser "ce que nous faisons". Du travail à l'action, comment réhabilite-t-elle la "vita activa" délaissée par les philosophes ? - invités : Carole Widmaier maître de conférences en philosophie à l'Université de Franche-Comté (@Philochemins)
podcast image2022-Jan-03 • 52 minutes
PEL Special: Nightcap New Year's Party to Welcome 2022
Welcome to an extra special, intentionally public edition of Nightcap to catch you up on what Mark, Wes, Seth, and Dylan are all up to personally and intellectually and hash out what we want to potentially cover on the show over the next year. Get... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2022-Jan-02 • 73 minutes
Episode 137: Bryan Caplan discusses open borders
Does every person have a moral right to live and work wherever they please? (@ElucidationsPod)
podcast image2022-Jan-02 • 69 minutes
Christian Miller: Are You As Good As You Think You Are? | STM Podcast #114
On episode 114, we welcome philosopher Christian Miller to discuss the nuances of moral character; why most people aren’t fully good or fully bad; how their ethical choices fluctuate in various situations and sometimes because of minor environmental... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2022-Jan-02 • 19 minutes
Soren Kierkegaard The Present Age - The Process Of Leveling - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th century philosopher, essayist, and theologian, Søren Kierkegaard's review essay "The Present Age" contained in his review of Two Ages: The Age of Revolution and the Present Age It focuses specifically on what Kierkegaard calls the process of "leveling", which is a form envy takes in the present age. Although leveling can occur partially through the actions of particular and concrete groups and individuals, it is an abstract process that occurs through reflect... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-02 • 18 minutes
Episode 12A - Travelling through Plato’s Cave
Welcome (or welcome Back) to Life From Plato's Cave. This is a course in interdisciplinary philosophy in which we look at life - the part of life that interests you - from a new perspective in every episode. In each of the other episodes, I will intervie... (@lifeplatoscave)
podcast image2022-Jan-02 • 18 minutes
Seneca on Pleasure and Joy
Today’s episode is an excerpt from The Tao Of Seneca produced by Tim Ferriss’ Audio. In this letter Seneca writes about his wish to know why is it that we keep doing things that are not good for us, even when we ought to know better, he contrasts transitory pleasures with a more mature and lasting joy, and he lists a number of “preferred indifferents,” meaning things that can reasonably be pursued, but that do not make us better human beings. Go to tim.blog/seneca to get the PDF for free. Reframe is a neur... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-02 • 28 minutes
Structural injustice and individual responsibility
Who is responsible for structural injustice? The answer is “practically everybody” - but that can be just another way of saying “effectively nobody”. So what responsibility do individuals bear for structural injustice? And how can this responsibility be acted upon, without falling into practices of blaming and shaming? (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2022-Jan-02 • 45 minutes
Episode 103, 'Nudges' with Thomas Schramme (Part I - Public Health)
Welcome to ‘Episode 103 (Part I of II)’, in which we’ll be discussing the philosophy of health nudges with Professor Thomas Schramme. (@ThePanpsycast)
podcast image2022-Jan-02
HoP 387 - Helen Hattab on Protestant Philosophy
An interview with Helen Hattab on the scope and impact of scholastic philosophy among Protestants. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2022-Jan-02 • 12 minutes
482: J.S. Mill and the Good Life
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/mil... Stuart Mill was one of the most important British philosophers of the 19th century. As a liberal, he thought that individuals are generally the best judges of their own welfare. But Mill was also a utilitarian who thought that there were objectively lower and higher pleasures and that the good life was one which maximized higher pleasures. So is there a way to reconcile Mill’s liberal project with his utilitarianism? Is the good life for Mill one in which ... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2022-Jan-01 • 62 minutes
What Is Criticism | Ryan Ruby
What is the relation between criticism and crisis—is criticism in crisis? On this episode of "What is X?," taped in July 2021, Justin invites the critic and poet Ryan Ruby on to attest to the state of criticism today. Is it even possible to play a social role as a critic today, Justin asks, given the economic structures that disadvantage serious long-form criticism? There’s more good criticism than one might expect, Ryan offers—an embarrassment of riches amid the top-ten listicles. Criticism, Rya... (@jehsmith)
podcast image2022-Jan-01 • 22 minutes
Soren Kierkegaard The Present Age - Reflection And Envy - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th century philosopher, essayist, and theologian, Søren Kierkegaard's review essay "The Present Age" contained in his review of Two Ages: The Age of Revolution and the Present Age It focuses specifically on the relation between reflection, which is one of the key features of what he calls the present age, and envy, which can take multiple forms, including that of "leveling" To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2022-Jan-01 • 76 minutes
James Clear, Robert Greene, Brad Stulberg, Tom Nichols, and Julia Baird on the Writer’s Process
Today’s episode features some of the best interviews with authors from 2021. Ryan talks to James Clear about how to begin and maintain productive habitual action, Robert Greene about the process of writing some of his bestselling books and his newest book The Daily Laws, Brad Stulberg about practical steps to alleviate the anxiety that comes with the lifelong pursuit of greatness, Tom Nichols about what it means to take your responsibilities as a responsible citizen seriously, and Julia Baird about how the ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2022-Jan-01 • 106 minutes
Should borders be open?
Peter Jaworski, a philosophy professor at the Georgetown University McDonough school of business, and Rob Gressis, a philosophy professor at California State University Northridge, join Spencer to debate the pros and cons of open borders. (@ADigressions)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 41 minutes
Nísia Floresta Brasileira Augusta: Interview with Nastassja Pugliese
In this episode, Olivia Branscum speaks with Nastassja Pugliese, Assistant Professor of Philosophy at the Federal University of Rio de Janeiro. We talk about the life, work, and reception of the nineteenth-century Brazilian philosopher, Nísia Floresta Br... (@olivbransc)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 57 minutes
Episode 102 - Corollaries to the Doctrines of Epicurus - Part Two
Welcome to Episode One Hundred Two of Lucretius Today.This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world.I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study Epicurus for yourself, and we suggest ... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 61 minutes
#568 Şerife Tekin: Philosophy of Psychiatry, Mental Disorder, The Self, and Flourishing
Dr. Şerife Tekin is an Associate Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Medical Humanities program at the University of Texas at San Antonio (UTSA). Her work is in philosophy of science/medicine, philosophy of mind/cognitive science and bioethics. It is heavily informed by feminist and social epistemology. She has two co-edited edited books, The Bloomsbury Companion to Philosophy of Psychiatry, and Extraordinary Science and Psychiatry: Responses to the Crisis in Mental Health Research, which adopts a K... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 15 minutes
Soren Kierkegaard The Present Age - The Public And The Press - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th century philosopher, essayist, and theologian, Søren Kierkegaard's review essay "The Present Age" contained in his review of Two Ages: The Age of Revolution and the Present Age It focuses specifically on what he calls two great abstract forces, the public and the press, and hw they contribute to leveling in the present age. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so he... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 20 minutes
Bonus 4: Stein a Little Light
This bonus episode is about the photoelectric effect and features a couple revolutionary and Nobel prize winning concepts - the quantization of energy and of light. From the ultraviolet catastrophe to the revolutionary beginnings of modern physics. Grab a "quantum" coffee and give this episode a listen! (Also, Happy New Year!!) (@histphilphyspod)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 69 minutes
EV - 224 Teaching During a Moral Panic with Heather Redmond Leise
My guest this week is Heather Redmond Leise, my civics teacher from Atlee High School. We discuss her 2+ decades teaching high school and her experiences with the rise of the CRT moral panic in Virginia. Convocation: Langston Hughes Aaron's non-believer stereotype workshop: https://evergreen.humanitru.com/web/camp... by GW Rodriguez Sibling Pod Philosophers in Space: https://0gphilosophy.libsyn.com/ Suppor... us at Patreon.com/EmbraceTheVoid If you enjoy the show, please Like and Review us on your pod ... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 93 minutes
End Of Year AMA
For the last episode of 2021 I take on audience questions on political elites, islamic terrorism, orthodox marxism, and the US left and Joe Biden. (@PolPhilPod)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 8 minutes
81: God and Foreknowledge
This episode of the egg timer takes a look at the implications that God's foreknowledge has for free will.  If God knows all there is to know about the future can people make free choices and can those free choices involve alternative possibilities for the person making the choice?  William James thought the answer was yes, tune in to find out why he thought this and how well his view stands up. | Send your questions, comments, and ideas for future episodes to [email protected] | Art At... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 85 minutes
Episode 44: The Tragic Abyss with Dr. Kevin Kambo
In this episode, I speak with Dr. Kevin Kambo about Sophocles' Oedipus Rex, in light of an essay by Louise Cowan titled "The Tragic Abyss." Cowan argues that tragedy is "a liturgical confrontation of a deep seated dread which, when brought to light, can be borne only through the medium of poetic language." We discuss the nature of the tragic, which always involves a moment of "unmasking" and a peering into the dark abyss; we discuss what tragic wisdom is and how you could possibly gain it; and we try to gra... (@eudaimoniapod)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 29 minutes
Podcast episode 21: Karl Bühler’s Organon model and the Prague Circle
In this episode, we look at psychologist Karl Bühler’s (1879–1963) Organon model of communication and observe its influence on the linguists Nikolai Trubetzkoy (1890–1938) and Roman Jakobson (1896–1982), who were associated with the Prague Circle. Download | Spotify | Apple…Read more › (@hiphilangsci)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 63 minutes
Work
The HBS hosts sit down with Dr. Jason Read to talk about how to understand work in the 21st C.In this episode, Jason Read (Philosophy, University of Southern Maine) joins us to examine the Boots Riley‘s film Sorry To Bother You (2018) and what it might be able to tell us about the dystopic situation of the 21st C. worker. Why has it become so important that the worker demonstrate that they “love” their work? How much of our work demands “emotional labor”? Why is it necessary for (some) workers to abdicate t... (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 59 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 15/17 : La météo. Sommes-nous déterminés par le temps qu'il fait ?
durée : 00:58:50 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Nous sommes ensemble sous le même ciel à regarder le temps qu'il fait, qu'il va faire. Sommes-nous tous météo-sensibles ? La météo révélerait-elle la part d'incertitude en l'homme ? - invités : Anouchka Vasak maître de conférence à l'Université de Poitiers (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 67 minutes
Michael Cholbi, "Grief: A Philosophical Guide" (Princeton UP, 2022)
We think of grief as a normal response to the death of a loved one. We’re familiar with the so-called “five stages” of grief. Grief seems as an emotional episode that befalls us along life’s way, something to be endured and then gotten over. But grief isn’t as straightforward as it might seem. For one thing, we can grieve for strangers. And although there seems to be something like a duty to grieve, it’s not clear to whom such a duty could be owed. Perhaps grief is indeed a psychologically normal response t... (@NewBooksPhil)
podcast image2021-Dec-31 • 106 minutes
Bonus Episode: Revisiting Forrest Gump (1994)
We don't have a new New Year's episode for you, but we do have a classic episode of us battling to the death over whether Forrest Gump is a good movie. We hope you enjoy this discussion and may you celebrate the end of 2021 and the beginning of 2022 more joyously than Lieutenant Dan does in this movie. We'll be back with The Matrix Resurrections next week! (@cowspod)
podcast image2021-Dec-30 • 51 minutes
#567 Chris Knight: The Cultural and Social Bases of Language
Dr. Chris Knight is Honorary Professor in the Department of Anthropology at University College London. Over many years, he has been exploring the idea that human language and culture emerged in our species not purely through gradual Darwinian evolution but in a cumulative process culminating in sudden revolutionary change. The details of his ‘sex strike’ theory remain controversial, but the general idea that the transition to language was a ‘major transition’ or ‘revolution’ (often termed the human revoluti... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-30 • 21 minutes
Soren Kierkegaard The Present Age - Lack Of Passion And Action - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th century philosopher, essayist, and theologian, Søren Kierkegaard's review essay "The Present Age" contained in his review of Two Ages: The Age of Revolution and the Present Age It focuses specifically on the present age as one that is lacking in genuine human action and passion. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoff... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-30 • 59 minutes
Allumez le feu ! 8/4 : Les flammes de l’enfer de Jérôme Bosch
durée : 00:58:44 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Dans la peinture de Jérôme Bosch, le feu dévore les corps et les âmes, dans une représentation très novatrice. Pourquoi à la fin du 15ème siècle, à partir de son oeuvre, le feu est-il devenu dans la peinture un sujet en soi ? Comment Bosch représentait-il l'enfer, qu'il situait alors sur la Terre ? - invités : Michel Weemans historien de l’art et commissaire d’exposition, spécialiste de la peinture flamande et... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-30 • 12 minutes
Stop Waiting To Demand The Best For Yourself | Taking The Bite Out Of It
Ryan talks about how people tend to put off making changes and improving their lives, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. → We hope you join us in the 2022 New Year New You Challenge. It kicks off in a little over a week. It’s 3 weeks of actionable challenges, presented in an email per day, built around the best, most timeless wisdom in Stoic philosophy. Just go to https://dailystoic.com/challenge to sign up before sign ups end on January 1st! Sign up for the Dail... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-30 • 54 minutes
Should journalists stay away from social media?
Over the last year, there have been a number of high-profile cases where journalists have either landed themselves in legal trouble, or have sparked fierce backlash, due to their conduct on social media. This raises complex problems, not just for the public’s perception of journalists, their impartiality and credibility, but also of the news organisations to which they belong. (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Dec-29 • 69 minutes
Ep. 26 - Adam Kadlac: Objectification in Sports
In this episode, I speak with Adam Kadlac about a chapter in his newly published book, The Ethics of Sports Fandom. We discuss the pitfalls of objectification within various areas of athletics and from different perspectives. You can purchase the full book now! (@Jordan_C_Myers)
podcast image2021-Dec-29 • 19 minutes
Peter Singer, The Most Good You Can Do - Effective Altruism And Personal Happiness
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th and 21st century Utilitarian and Effective Altruist philosopher, Peter Singer's book, The Most Good You Can Do: How Effective Altruism Is Changing Ideas About Living Ethically Specifically it focuses on chapter 9, in which he discusses whether effective altruists are sacrificing their own happiness for the happiness of others, or not. He also discusses whether effective altruists ought to be considered to be egoists of some sort or not You can get the book,... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-29 • 56 minutes
Conversations with Tyler 2021 Retrospective
After being featured on Ancient Aliens, where does the show go from here? (@tylercowen)
podcast image2021-Dec-29 • 77 minutes
Interview: Harvey Mansfield on Machiavelli's Mandragola | The New Thinkery Ep. 76
This week, the guys are joined by none other than Dr. Harvey Mansfield. The group discuss Machiavelli's satirical play, La Mandragola in a wide-ranging discussion, and is closed out by an entertaining series of lightning round questions. (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Dec-29 • 59 minutes
Allumez le feu ! 7/4 : Gaston Bachelard et l’art de dorer les gaufres
durée : 00:58:40 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Si Gaston Bachelard, philosophe des sciences, a appréhendé le feu dans sa chimie, il l'a aussi analysé dans toute sa poésie, de la flamme d'une chandelle au feu dans la cheminée qui fait croustiller la gaufre qu'il mange comme s'il mangeait le feu, et qui rend incandescents nos imaginaires. - invités : Jean-Philippe Pierron philosophe, enseignant à l’Université de Bourgogne (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-29 • 72 minutes
Major General Dan Caine, Randall Stutman, Robert Greene, and Jeni Britton Bauer on Becoming a Great Leader | This is The Truly Inexcusable Thing
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and looks back at some of the best interviews from the Daily Stoic Leadership Challenge. Ryan talks to Major General Dan Caine about the importance of defining success before you set out to try to solve a problem, Randall Stutman about the important distinction in being subtle and being manipulative, how great leaders see themselves as stewards, not owners, Robert Greene about their experiences and lessons learned from watching American Apparel’s unhinged CEO run a public... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-29 • 57 minutes
0G171: See and the Social Model of Disability
It seems that in any world, no matter the number of eyes, Jason Momoa is king. We watched Apple TV's See and had a good look see at what it says about the social model of disability and the potential limits of that model. Content: Aaron's... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-29 • 32 minutes
Episode 158: Essence and Identity Part 6
Ok, it’s the last cast of the year, you all know the drill, I’m not sure I can be bothered this week so I’m just going to phone this one in if that’s ok with the rest of you? Right, so welcome, it’s Danny and Mike, listen to us talk about stuff. Sit in amazed silence as this happens, then that, then some other stuff, possibly about social construction, possibly about Luce Irigaray, to be honest I can’t rightly remember, we are just on the other side of Christmas here, cut us some slack for pity sake. I thin... (@PhilosophyWtf)
podcast image2021-Dec-28 • 13 minutes
Bringing Us Together by Questioning (2021 Annual End Roll)
Dr Todd Mei discusses closing thoughts and reflections on the year which explore the prospect of social cohesion through the task of posing questions. Topics discussed:StoicismToleranceHermeneuticsP... questioningSocial CohesionUnity through differenceSponsors:Philosophy2u.comHilla... Hutchinson, Career and Change Coach at Transitioning Your LifeMartin Bunzl, author of Thinking while WalkingHermeneutics in Real LifeGeoffrey Moore, author of The Infinite Staircase Logo Art: Angela Silva, Dattura StudiosM... (@ToddMei1)
podcast image2021-Dec-28 • 59 minutes
Allumez le feu ! 6/4 : Quand la forêt brûle
durée : 00:58:48 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Le feu a toujours coexisté avec la forêt, mais un nouveau phénomène a pris de l'ampleur depuis une dizaine d'années : le mégafeu. Qu'est-il ? Le feu est-il autonome ? Que peut la philosophie face à ces évènements ? - invités : Joëlle Zask Philosophe, enseignante à l'université Aix-Marseille, spécialiste de philosophie politique (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-27 • 130 minutes
Episode 11 - Biology, Technology & Human Evolution with Pieter Lemmens
The prisoners in Plato's Cave have their eyes fixed on the the cave wall. Their attention is literally captured by the shadows. They cannot turn their head so they cannot see each other. Since they have been there all their lives that means they have nev... (@lifeplatoscave)
podcast image2021-Dec-27 • 15 minutes
Peter Singer, The Most Good You Can Do - Effective Altruism, Reason And Motivation
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th and 21st century Utilitarian and Effective Altruist philosopher, Peter Singer's book, The Most Good You Can Do: How Effective Altruism Is Changing Ideas About Living Ethically Specifically it focuses on chapter 8, where he considers whether and how reason can be a sufficient motivation for effective altruism, and how that could have come about. You can get the book, The Most Good You Can Do: How Effective Altruism Is Changing Ideas About Living Ethically her... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-27 • 51 minutes
#566 Joel Paris: The Current State of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy
Dr. Joel Paris is Professor of Psychiatry at McGill University, and Research Associate in the Department of Psychiatry at Sir Mortimer B. Davis-Jewish General Hospital. His research interests include developmental factors in personality disorders (especially borderline personality), and culture and personality. | In this episode, we talk about current issues in psychiatric and psychotherapeutic practice. Topics include: historical fads in psychiatry, and what lessons can be drawn for the present; attempts o... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-27 • 59 minutes
Allumez le feu ! 5/4 : Anaximandre, Héraclite et les autres : au commencement était le feu
durée : 00:58:48 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Les présocratiques, savants antiques qui se consacraient à l'exploration de la nature et du cosmos, ont fait du feu une force cosmique à l'origine du monde, de sa forme... mais pouvant aussi l'embraser ? Qu'est-ce que la physique du feu chez les présocratiques ? - invités : Arnaud Macé professeur de philosophie à l'Université de Franche-Comté (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-27 • 13 minutes
You Have Two Options | Turn Words Into Works
Ryan talks about the crossroads that we all face and how to know which way you should go, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. → We hope you join us in the 2022 New Year New You Challenge. It kicks off in a little over a week. It’s 3 weeks of actionable challenges, presented in an email per day, built around the best, most timeless wisdom in Stoic philosophy. Just go to https://dailystoic.com/challenge to sign up before sign ups end on January 1st! ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-27 • 16 minutes
537: The Examined Year – 2021
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/exa... happened over the past 12 months that challenged our assumptions and made us think about things in new ways? • The Year in Political Insurrection with former co-host and current Stanford Dean Debra Satz • The Year in Space Tourism with Brian Green from Santa Clara University, author of "Space Ethics" • The Year in the Post-Pandemic Workplace with Quill Kukla from Georgetown University, author of "City Living: How Urban Spaces and Urban Dwellers Make One... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2021-Dec-27 • 11 minutes
PREMIUM-Ep. 284: Mark Twain’s Philosophy of Human Nature (Part Two)
Continuing on "What Is Man" (1905). We work through Twain's metaphors for human nature, say what he means by "instinct," contemplate his notion of identity and why he thinks you are apparently different from your body-machine, and gauge the practical... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2021-Dec-27 • 29 minutes
E59. "Claim" - Should sexual assault allegations be an insurable risk?
“Should sexual assault allegations be an insurable risk?” Jeremy and Sarah discuss the philosophy and ethics of insurable risk in the short story, “Claim" by Fiona Ennis. Subscribe. (@AfterDinnerCon)
podcast image2021-Dec-26 • 17 minutes
Peter Singer, The Most Good You Can Do - Effective Altruism, Empathy, And Reason
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th and 21st century Utilitarian and Effective Altruist philosopher, Peter Singer's book, The Most Good You Can Do: How Effective Altruism Is Changing Ideas About Living Ethically Specifically it focuses on chapter 7, where Singer discusses the possible motivations for effective altruism. He discusses the viewpoint that what we need is more empathy, distinguishes between emotional and cognitive aspects of empathy, and rejects the suitably of emotional empathy, a... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-26 • 18 minutes
044 - St. Paul, Hegel, and the Symbolism of Christmas
As author Og Mandino states, Paul the Apostle was perhaps the "Greatest Salesmen in the World" in bringing the "good news" to Jew and Gentile alike. And what is very interesting is that Paul's views correspond in several respects to Hegel's unique take on Christianity.This episode discusses one of the "New Perspective of Paul" interpretations by Pauline scholar N.T. Wright. And that both St. Paul and Hegel recognized that Spirit's work is to be done here on Ear... (@CunningofGeist)
podcast image2021-Dec-26 • 40 minutes
38 - GiT Holiday Special with Sep
It’s the holidays again! And Theory Elf Sep comes on to help celebrate them. We talk about the past year of working on the pod, where I've been for the past two months, how she makes the episode art and what we have planned for the coming year. We also call Rebecca! Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/user?u=35146517... (@goodintheorypod)
podcast image2021-Dec-26 • 65 minutes
Ep. 143 - Creation Ex Nihilo or Ex Something-o? w/Dr. Brian Orr
In this episode of the Parker's Pensées Podcast, I'm joined by Dr. Brian Orr to discuss his work on Thomas Oord's doctrine of creation. Oord posits that God created out of preexisting stuff and that God always had to have a creation alongside Himself or he wouldn't be able to be essentially loving.    | Check out more from Dr. Orr at readreflectwrite.com | If you like this podcast, then support it on Patreon for $1, $3, or $5 a month. Any amount helps, and for $5 you get a Parker's Pensées sticker... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2021-Dec-26 • 17 minutes
11 Stoic Secrets To Better Habits in 2022
The Stoics had a word, arete, which was the ultimate expression of human greatness—moral, physical, spiritual. It’s what the Stoics were chasing. It’s what you’re chasing today. But how do we get there? Well, it requires a certain philosophical approach. Because brilliance and inspiration and skill are not enough. Here are some Stoic secrets to better habits that Ryan Holiday is taking in the new year, and we hope you do too. Watch the video: https://youtu.be/0OV4sl7SV-E → We hope you join us in the 2022... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-26 • 28 minutes
Derrida and difficulty
In the late 1960s Michel Foucault, on being asked to grade an undergraduate dissertation written by Jacques Derrida, remarked “Well, it’s either an F or an A+” The philosophy community’s verdict on Derrida has changed little in the decades since. This week we’re talking with the author of a new biography of this enigmatic philosopher. (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2021-Dec-26
HAP 90 - Move Fast and Break Things - C.L.R. James
The Trinidadian historian and cultural critic C.L.R. James applies Marxist analysis to the Haitian Revolution, American cinema, and Shakespeare. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-25 • 26 minutes
#Episode 32. Dreaming of a white (lies) Christmas... ft. Glen Pettigrove
In this episode, Isabel and Jasmine talk to Dr Pettigrove about his own experience grappling with the ethics of lying and the effects it might have had on his children. We discuss what Kant would say and whether this is a plausible account for honesty or a 'grinch' perspective.  (@ThoughtsUofg)
podcast image2021-Dec-25 • 40 minutes
Hawthorne's The Christmas Banquet | The New Thinkery Ep. 75
The New Thinkery wishes you and yours a Merry Christmas and Happy Holidays! On this Christmas Day stocking stuffer, the guys delve into an unusual Christmas short story, Nathaniel Hawthorne's "The Christmas Banquet". The guys analyze the somber work's... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Dec-25 • 55 minutes
28 | A Very Special Holiday Episode: Learning How to Give with Jacques Derrida
Merry Christmas and happy holidays! In this surprise gift of an episode, we’re visited by the spectre of Jacques Derrida and his deconstruction of the gift. Like the Ghost of Christmas Past, he forces us to ask whether we have given enough, whether we know how to give without reciprocity, and why it is so hard to give in the first place. The gang reflects on the phenomenology of gift-giving and the insidious politics of philanthropy, and even takes shots at the big guy himself: Santa Claus. So sit back, gra... (@leftofphil)
podcast image2021-Dec-25 • 76 minutes
Chris Bosh, Les Snead, Scott Oberg, Bob Bowman, Dominique Dawes, and Brad Keselowski on Sports and Stoicism
Today’s episode features some of the best interviews on Sports and Stoicism from the podcast. Ryan talks to NBA star Chris Bosh about his book Letters to a Young Athlete and the importance of putting everything into what you do even when it’s tough, Los Angeles Rams GM Les Snead about making tough decisions under intense pressure, MLB Pitcher Scott Oberg about how Stoicism has helped Scott overcome physical and mental adversity, Olympic swimming coach Bob Bowman about how athletes can maintain stillness whi... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-25 • 9 minutes
80: Gifts and Gift Giving
For this Holiday edition of the egg timer the topic will be the economic, social, and philosophical aspects of gifts and gift giving.  Can all gifts be given an economic analysis or is there something about gifts and gift giving that cannot be quantified into dollars and cents?  Listen in as the economy of gifts gets a new ribbon.   | Send your questions, comments, or ideas for future episodes to [email protected] | Image Attribution: By Contributor(s): The Courier-Mail (Brisbane, ... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Dec-24 • 76 minutes
#271 — Earning to Give
A Conversation with Sam Bankman-Fried (@SamHarrisOrg)
podcast image2021-Dec-24 • 78 minutes
#565 Iddo Landau: Finding Meaning in an Imperfect World
Dr. Iddo Landau is a Professor of Philosophy at the University of Haifa. He has written extensively on the meaning of life. He is the author of Finding Meaning in an Imperfect World. | In this episode, we focus on Finding Meaning in an Imperfect World. We start by discussing what is meaning, and how we decide that a life is meaningful of meaningless. We go through different criteria to determine the meaningfulness of life: the perfectionist view of life; the importance of freedom; if life has to be moral; i... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-24 • 13 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 9 - Trading, Gifts, Exchange, And Friendship - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 9 of a key issue involved in friendships and other relationships: the exchanges of gifts, favors, and other good things between those involved in the relationship. Aristotle does not consider it unnatural or immoral for there to be expectations of some sort of give and take, or reciprocity between those involved in a friendship. How do... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-24 • 78 minutes
EV - 223 Stoic Activism with Kai Whiting
My guest this week is Kai Whiting (@KaiWhiting), a researcher on sustainability and stoicism at UC Louvain and the author of Being Better: Stoicism for a World Worth Living In. We discuss what skepticism brings to the activism table. Convocation: Seneca Kai's work: https://stoickai.com/ Aaron's non-believer stereotype workshop: https://evergreen.humanitru.com/web/camp... by GW Rodriguez Sibling Pod Philosophers in Space: https://0gphilosophy.libsyn.com/ Suppor... us at Patreon.com/EmbraceTheVoid If yo... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2021-Dec-24 • 61 minutes
Social Media
The HBS hosts talk about the good, the bad, and the ugly of social media.Social media dominate much of our current lives. Sometimes this is for the better, sometimes this is for the worse. Social media platforms allow much that is beneficial to individuals, communities, and society. Yet they also allow much that is detrimental or even damaging. What is good about social media? What is bad? And what is downright ugly? We talk about who is helped by social media and who is hurt by it. We talk about its effect... (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-24 • 59 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 14/17 : La circulation, comment bien se conduire (au volant et ailleurs) ?
durée : 00:58:40 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Avez-vous déjà eu cette impression paradoxale, au volant, d'être tout à fait vous, fluide, rapide, en connexion avec les autres, mais en même temps de pouvoir devenir le pire de vous-même, et même ne pas vous reconnaître, colérique, tout-puissant, imprudent ? Si oui, cette émission est pour vous. - invités : Matthew Crawford chercheur, Senior Fellow à l'Institut des hautes études culturelles à l'université de ... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-23 • 59 minutes
#564 Hans-Georg Moeller - The Moral Fool: A Case for Amorality
Dr Hans-Georg Moeller is a professor in the Philosophy and Religious Studies Programme at the University of Macau. His research focuses on Chinese and Comparative Philosophy (specifically Daoism) and on Social and Political Thought (specifically Social Systems Theory). He is the author of several books, including The Moral Fool: A Case for Amorality. | In this episode, we focus on The Moral Fool. We start by talk about morality as a tool, and the uses and abuses of morality. We discuss the concept of the “m... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-23 • 52 minutes
Is cash the best way to help the poor? (Michael Faye)
The idea of giving poor people cash, no strings attached, is "very unappealing" for most donors, admits economist Michael Faye -- but it's still one of the best ways to help the poor. Michael and Julia discuss the philosophy behind his organization... (@Rspodcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-23 • 58 minutes
Quand les philosophes s’égarent 4/4 : Nietzsche, l’échec rend-il plus fort ?
durée : 00:58:04 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Les échecs de Nietzsche sont-ils à la hauteur de sa moustache : surdimensionnés ? Sa vie d’errance, de maladie, d’échec amoureux et d’isolement contraste avec sa philosophie du dépassement et du Surhomme. Pourtant, Nietzsche a saisi une positivité de l'échec. Comment ? - invités : Yannis Constantinidès professeur de philosophie à l'Ecole Boulle et d'éthique appliquée à l'Espace éthique IDF (Paris-XI) (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-23 • 11 minutes
Don’t Be a Power Slave | What Are You So Afraid Of Losing
Ryan talks about the nature of power and using it for the common good, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. → We hope you join us in the 2022 New Year New You Challenge. It kicks off in a little over a week. It’s 3 weeks of actionable challenges, presented in an email per day, built around the best, most timeless wisdom in Stoic philosophy. Just go to https://dailystoic.com/challenge to sign up before sign ups end on January 1st! Eight Sleep is the most advanced so... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-23 • 54 minutes
Is "opinion" doing more harm than good?
Opinion writing plays a disproportionate role in our media eco-system: it drives online traffic, fuels emotion, feeds the forces of polarisation, and promotes an incapacity to understand one another. But is there a different way to think about opinion? (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Dec-23 • 78 minutes
The Christmas Film
Ryan and Todd return to the theorization of the Christmas film by examining three entries in the genre: Meet Me in St. Louis, Holiday Inn, and Christmas in Connecticut. They discuss the Christmas film's depiction of castrated authority, its challenge to cynicism, and its insistence that one must immerse oneself in a fiction to find truth. (@UVMcas)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 14 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 9 - Self-Love And Love Of Friends - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 9 of the issue of self-love (philautia) and how it fits into his advocacy of friendship (philia) as a significant good. Aristotle distinguishes between two very different types of self-love, making the distinction based upon the kinds of goods that are being desired, valued, and shared or competed over. When self-love is a matter of want... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 10 minutes
79: Public Goods, Free Riders, and Rose Gardens
This episode of the egg timer will focus on public goods and free riders.  Do people have obligations to pay for things that generally benefit them?  Listen is as this question is cracked open. | Send you questions, comments, and ideas for future episodes to [email protected] | Image Attribution: By Deror avi - Own work, Attribution, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.ph... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 23 minutes
Episode 101 - Corollaries to the Doctrines of Epicurus - Part One
Welcome to Episode One Hundred One of Lucretius Today.This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world.I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study Epicurus for yourself, and we suggest ... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 55 minutes
Should you lie to your kids about Santa Claus?
Is the Santa myth just harmless fun, or should we be honest to our kids about Saint Nick? | In this very festive episode, Jake and Ant discuss the morality of lying to children about Santa Claus. They start with a brief history of the character's origins, including Father Christmas, Saint Nicholas and even Odin. Then they go over the origins of the tradition of teaching children of Santa's literal existence and the reasons for doing it. | After that, they discuss the potential benefits of the fiction, as we... (@MoralityofThe)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 48 minutes
Ep. 25 "The Governing Conception of Laws", Nina Emery (deep dive featuring the author!)
For this episode, I’m joined by Professor Nina Emery to discuss her paper “The Governing Conception of Laws", forthcoming in Ergo. Nina is an Associate Professor of Philosophy at Mount Holyoak College. Nina is also the president-elect of the society for the metaphysics of science. Link to the paper: https://philarchive.org/archive/EMETGC More about Nina: http://www.ninaemery.org/The Society for the Metaphysics of Science: https://socmetsci.org/If you enjoyed the show, please rate and review it on your ... (@KimptonNye)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 77 minutes
Dickens' A Christmas Carol | The New Thinkery Ep. 74
In this week's classic episode of The New Thinkery, the guys discuss the Christmas classic: A Christmas Carol. They go through the book's plot, themes, underlying philosophical points, and talk about the cultural impact the book has had since its... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 58 minutes
Quand les philosophes s’égarent 3/4 : Kant, il faut sauver la reine métaphysique !
durée : 00:58:13 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - La métaphysique est la connaissance a priori des choses en soi, champ de bataille depuis toujours où s'empoignent dogmatiques et sceptiques. Au centre, Kant, investi d'une mission de sauvetage : passer d'une métaphysique de fait à une métaphysique de droit en reconnaissant les limites de la raison. - invités : Michèle Cohen-Halimi philosophe, professeure de philosophie à l’université Paris 8 (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 81 minutes
Gary Vaynerchuk, David Rubenstein, Ali Abdaal, Emily Oster, Brad Feld, and Randall Stutman on Business and Success | It’s Time To Snap Out Of It
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and looks back at some of the best interviews on business from 2021. Featuring entrepreneur Gary Vaynerchuk on the best way to maintain long term business success, billionaire David Rubenstein on learning from past historical figures’ successes and from their mistakes, Ali Abdaal on staying productive and getting your life organized, economist Emily Oster on how to communicate positive messaging and weigh out risk vs rationality, venture capitalist Brad Feld on why entrep... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 57 minutes
0G170: The Comet and The Color Line
Secure your gas-masks and your racial privilege, we're taking a look at one of the earliest pieces of proto-Afrofuturism, Du Bois's short story The Comet, from his book Darkwater: voices from within the veil. We discuss how it relates to CRT,... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-22 • 25 minutes
Episode 156: Essence and Identity Part 5
This week, as we approach that festive time of the year, join Mike and Danny as they invite a few... (@PhilosophyWtf)
podcast image2021-Dec-21 • 99 minutes
Episode 227: A Terrible Master (David Foster Wallace's "This Is Water").
David and Tamler dive into David Foster Wallace’s celebrated and surprisingly earnest Kenyon College commencement speech “This is Water”. How can we escape the prison and prism of our (literally) self-centered perspective? Can we choose to adjust our natural default settings, take a break from our running inner monologue, and pay attention to what’s in front of us right now? Is DFW appealing to Buddhist ideas or something more general that you can be found across all spiritual traditions? Plus we ask the ... (@verybadwizards)
podcast image2021-Dec-21 • 14 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 9 - Friendship, Prosperity, And Hardship - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 9, focusing on the implications of friendship for times of prosperity and hardship. Who is the real friend? The person who is there when things are easy or who sticks around when matters get hard? And how should we act towards our own friends who find themselves in difficulties? To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.p... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-21 • 47 minutes
More than a theory | Sabine Hossenfelder, Bjørn Ekeberg, Sam Henry
Is it time to shift our perception of the universe? Listen to what the experts have to say. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out more: https://iai.tv/podcast-offe (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2021-Dec-21 • 111 minutes
Ep. 58: Holiday Special - What is a Holiday? ft. Claire Celi and Sal Mignano
In this episode, the gang's all here for a philosophical conversation about the concept of "holiday": What is a holiday? Are there different types of holidays? How is the experience of holidays different for children and adults? How might religious and non-religious attitudes towards holidays differ? What are our favorite holidays? (@LoveofSophiaPOD)
podcast image2021-Dec-21 • 66 minutes
27 | Crisis and Utopian Consciousness
In this episode we get together to discuss a new article by our very own Will Paris! We talk about Will’s critical and materialist conception of consciousness, the role of awareness and normative expectations in processes of social transformation, and why utopia is involved in knowledge production. We talk Bloch, we talk Hayek: you know, the usuals. It’s a classic original crew set, recorded live on stream!patreon.com/leftofphilosophy | @leftofphilReferences:William Paris, “Crisis Consciousness, Utopian Con... (@leftofphil)
podcast image2021-Dec-21 • 59 minutes
41. Intoxication
Drunks, like children, always tell the truth. And after a night (or day) of drinking, everyone turn into a professional philosopher! What is it about intoxication that incites us to philosophize, to “wax poetic”? In this episode, David and Ellie explore the theme of intoxication all the way from the wine-filled feasts of the ancient Greeks to contemporary debates about psychedelic drugs. They look at the fascinating “ergot hypothesis,” which holds that famous philosophers such as Plato, Socrates, and Aristo... (@ellieanderphd)
podcast image2021-Dec-21 • 58 minutes
Quand les philosophes s’égarent 2/4 : Saint Augustin face à "cette pute d’âme humaine"
durée : 00:57:49 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Comment Saint Augustin va-t-il faire d’un petit rien, un anecdotique vol de poires, un dramatique échec théologique qui donnera naissance aux "Aveux", 13 livres de confessions qui racontent le récit du chemin vers la foi ? - invités : Frédéric Boyer écrivain, traducteur et éditeur (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-20 • 60 minutes
#563 Robert Brooks Artificial Intimacy: Virtual Friends, Digital Lovers, and Algorithmic Matchmakers
Dr. Robert Brooks is Professor of Evolution at the University of New South Wales in Sydney, Australia. He studies the evolution of mate choice, the costs of being attractive, sexual conflict, the reason animals age and the links between sex, diet, obesity and death. He is the author of Sex, Genes & Rock ‘n’ Roll: How Evolution has Shaped the Modern World, and, more recently, Artificial Intimacy: Virtual Friends, Digital Lovers, and Algorithmic Matchmakers. | In this episode, we focus on Artificial Intim... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-20 • 59 minutes
Holiday Message 2021 | On Disciplines & Cocktails
Holiday Message 2021 from Mindscape. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Dec-20 • 59 minutes
Quand les philosophes s’égarent 1/4 : “Le Prince” de Machiavel, conseils d’un politicien raté
durée : 00:58:33 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth, Géraldine Mosna-Savoye - L’expérience personnelle de l’échec est-elle ce qui a permis à Machiavel non seulement d’écrire "Le Prince", mais surtout de penser au mieux la manière dont une république doit éviter l’échec ? - invités : Sandro Landi historien, professeur à l’université Bordeaux Montaigne, directeur de la Maison des Sciences de l’Homme de Bordeaux (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-20 • 96 minutes
The Popperian Podcast #14 – Anthony O'Hear – ‘Whiffs of Induction’
This episode of the Popperian Podcast features an interview that Jed Lea-Henry conducted with Anthony O'Hear. They speak about Anthony’s book ‘Karl Popper: The Arguments of the Philosophers’, and its central claim that: “Popper’s attempt to... (@JedLeaHenry)
podcast image2021-Dec-20 • 13 minutes
How To Be Beautiful | Stake Your Claim
Ryan discusses how Epictetus defined being beautiful, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. Eight Sleep is the most advanced solution on the market for thermoregulation. It pairs dynamic cooling and heating with biometric tracking. This holiday season, give yourself or a loved one a gift that keeps getting better night after night. Right in time for the holidays, give the gift of better sleep and a present that will keep giving back, everyday of the ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-20 • 46 minutes
Ep. 284: Mark Twain’s Philosophy of Human Nature (Part One)
On "What Is Man" (1905). Twain describes a person as a machine. We have no free will and always act to win our own self-approval. This was a bleak enough picture that the essay was not printed until after Twain's death. Part two of this episode is... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2021-Dec-20 • 14 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 9 - Friendship When Friends Change - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 9 of changes in friendships. These changes typically involve either the friends themselves changing, or the circumstances that brought the friends into the relationship - the bases of virtue, pleasure, or usefulness - changing over time. Aristotle thinks that it is natural for many friendships to break down if the bases for the friendshi... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-19 • 60 minutes
Constantine Sandis: Can I Understand Your Pain?, Wittgenstein Thought Experiment | STM Podcast #113
On episode 113, we welcome philosopher Constantine Sandis to discuss the new book ‘Philosophy Illustrated’, Ludwig Wittgenstein’s beetle in the box thought experiment, whether we can experience another’s pain specifically and understand their... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-19 • 20 minutes
Paul Bloom on Psychological Hedonism,
Do we seek pleasure and avoid pain? The moral psychologist Paul Bloom believes psychological hedonism gives an inaccurate picture of what motivates us. In this episode of the Philosophy Bites podcast he discusses pain and pleasure with Nigel Warburton. (@philosophybites)
podcast image2021-Dec-19 • 58 minutes
Live Q&A with Ryan Holiday | The 2021 New Year, New You Challenge
Today’s episode of the podcast was taken from one of the live Q&A’s that took place during last year’s New Year, New You Challenge. The participants of the challenge get to engage in weekly group zoom calls with bestselling author Ryan Holiday to chat about how the challenge is going, ask questions, and more.  → We hope you join us in the 2022 New Year New You Challenge. It kicks off in a little over a week. It’s 3 weeks of actionable challenges, presented in an email per day, built around the... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-19 • 28 minutes
The many worlds of David Lewis
Many believe that David Lewis had one of the finest minds of any modern philosopher. His concept of modal realism – the idea that infinite alternative worlds exist concretely in spacetime – was celebrated by his peers even while they doubted it, and his freewheeling style of writing demonstrated that it’s possible to be philosophically rigorous and still have fun. This week we explore the life and work of this pioneering American intellectual who had close ties with Australia. (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2021-Dec-19 • 37 minutes
Episode 102, The Richard Swinburne Interview (Part II - Further Analysis and Discussion)
Welcome to ‘Episode 102 (Part II of II)’, in which we’ll be concluding our discussion with Richard Swinburne. (@ThePanpsycast)
podcast image2021-Dec-19
HoP 386 - Perhaps Not Wrong - Cornelius Agrippa
Was Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa a dark magician, a pious skeptic, or both? (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-19 • 11 minutes
481: The Limits of Tolerance
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/lim... order to reach compromise, people try to be tolerant of others with different beliefs. Despite its value, there are numerous factors that may hinder our exercise of tolerance. As the schisms between our beliefs grow larger, what happens when our moral and political ideals put us deeply at odds with your fellow citizens? Do we begrudgingly tolerate them by agree to live and let live? Do we shun them and their benighted views as beyond the pale? Or do we att... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2021-Dec-18 • 14 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 9 - Can One Be Friends With Oneself? - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on discussion in book 9 bearing on the question - can a person be "friends" with him or herself? Aristotle's answer is that it depends on the moral quality of the person. A good person can exhibit the characteristic traits of friendship towards him or herself, but a bad person cannot. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler I... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-18 • 98 minutes
Historian Allen C. Guelzo on Hard Choices and Robert E. Lee
On today’s episode of the podcast Ryan talks to Historian Allen C. Guelzo about his new book Robert E. Lee: A Life, the mystery of how Lincoln would have handled reconstruction had he not been assassinated, the importance of cherishing and protecting democratic principles, Lincoln’s complexity of depth and Lee’s complexity of confusion, and more. Allen C. Guelzo is an American historian who serves as Senior Research Scholar in the Council of the Humanities and Director of the Initiative on Politics and Sta... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-18 • 12 minutes
Aimé Césaire‘s ”Discourse on Colonialism”
This week, I present Aimé Césaire's "Discourse on Colonialism." If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG: @theory_and... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Dec-18 • 53 minutes
Memorials
When tragedy strikes an individual, a nation, or an entire people, artists and architects are tasked with designing a public display that memorializes the event and its victims. But how do you do that? In this episode, art historian and podcaster Tamar Avishai examines the Denkmal Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe in Berlin, the Vietnam War Memorial in DC, and others to look at how respecting and remembering loss collides with the demands of history and politics. We look at why abstract rather than re... (@HiPhiNation)
podcast image2021-Dec-17 • 41 minutes
It’s A Wonderful Life in Some (not all that) Close Possible World!
In this episode, we take a philosophical look at holiday movies. It’s that wonderful time of year when we celebrate all the good things in life by imagining how great things would be if magic were real, we could have everything we wanted, and if woodland creatures could talk. Music in this episode: "Attack of the Mole Men" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 Licensehttp://creativecommons.org/licens... Fat Cartoon Jazz https://www.purple-planet.com Christ... (@ThereforeFan)
podcast image2021-Dec-17 • 56 minutes
#562 Jason Manning - Suicide: The Social Causes of Self-Destruction
Dr. Jason Manning is an Associate Professor of Sociology at West Virginia University. He’s a theoretical sociologist who seeks to develop general explanations of human behavior, his work focuses primarily on conflict and social control, including various means of expressing grievances, handling disputes, and punishing offenses. Within this area he specializes in violent conflict, particularly in self-destructive forms of violence such as protest suicide, homicide-suicide, and suicide terrorism. His other in... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-17 • 69 minutes
Episode 100 - Concluding On Justice With A Shout To Keep The Virtues In Their Proper Place
Welcome to Episode One Hundred of Lucretius Today. This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world. I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study Epicurus for yourself, and we suggest th... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2021-Dec-17 • 75 minutes
EV - 222 American Shade with Brittany Talissa King
My guest this week is Brittany Talissa King (@KingTalissa), a freelance writer, journalist, and writing instructor at Indiana University host of American Shade. We discuss black heterodoxy in politics and the work she's doing to provide a genuine perspective at American Shade. Convocation: Brittany Talissa King American Shade: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQVlAws... Black Thought" https://www.tabletmag.com/sections/arts-... "I Am Not Gonna Let You Finish, Kanye." https://www.thedailybeast.com/no-kan... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2021-Dec-17 • 58 minutes
Transcendence
The HBS hosts talk about transcendence, the good kind and the bad kind.Philosophers traditionally have thought of entities like God or Ideas as outside of or other than this world. At the same time, that transcendent reality is thought to be the cause or meaning of our reality. Is this the only kind of transcendence? Do we need transcendence? Perhaps politics and/or justice requires some notion of transcendence. Can we have a good transcendence without the bad?Full episode notes available at this link. http... (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-17 • 58 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 13/17 : Le mème, comment fonctionne ce nouveau langage ?
durée : 00:58:22 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Les mèmes, ces images virtuelles, se propagent de cerveaux en cerveaux. Viraux, transformés à l'infini sur la toile, sont-ils un modèle de transmission culturel ? Cryptiques, mystérieux, parfois incompréhensibles, peut-être élitistes, parodiques ou poétiques, où nous mènent les mèmes ? - invités : François Jost professeur à l'université Sorbonne Nouvelle Paris III, où il enseigne l’analyse de la télévision et ... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-17 • 35 minutes
2021: A Year in Review
Josh and M crank out a lazy pre-Xmas episode/end of year episode reviewing their own work over 2021. — Josh is @monkeyfluids and M is @conspiracism on Twitter You can also contact us at: [email protected] Why not support The Podcaster's Guide t... (@conspiracism)
podcast image2021-Dec-17 • 85 minutes
53. A Charlie Brown Christmas (w/ Emily VanDerWerff)
It’s the coldest time of the year, which means we need community more than ever to help us stay warm and remind us of the ongoing project of humanity and our part in it. So consider us the luckiest Peanuts on block, since we get to welcome back Emily VanDerWerff (Vox & Arden Podcast)! We talk about endings, opportunities for renewal, and the melancholy that comes with our experiences of the holidays. We also delve into our personal religious beliefs (or lack thereof) and how they interact with our feeli... (@cowspod)
podcast image2021-Dec-16 • 168 minutes
Christmas Special: Panpsychism or Illusionism?
In the Mind Chat Christmas special, Keith and Philip take it in turns to interrogate each other about their favoured view of consciousness (illusionism and panpsychism, respectively), based in part on viewers' questions. The episode will culminate in a 15 min twitter poll, in which viewers will decide once and for all whether panpsychism or illusionism is the correct view of consciousness.  (@keithfrankish)
podcast image2021-Dec-16 • 77 minutes
#561 Anna Warrener: The Evolution of the Human Pelvis, Bipedalism, and Childbirth
Dr. Anna Warrener is an assistant professor in the Anthropology department at University of Colorado Denver. Her research focuses on the evolution of the human musculoskeletal system using biomechanical techniques to assess how variation in physical structure affects locomotor performance. She is specifically interested in the human pelvis and how its unique anatomy impacts both locomotion and human birth. | In this episode, we talk about human bipedalism, the human pelvis, and childbirth. We start by talki... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-16 • 98 minutes
Philosophy In Film - 051 - White Christmas
White Christmas: Nostalgia (@PhilInFilm)
podcast image2021-Dec-16 • 58 minutes
Donna Haraway, philosophe cyborg 4/4 : “La langue souple et agile de ma chienne a nettoyé les tissus de mes amygdales”
durée : 00:58:22 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth, Géraldine Mosna-Savoye - Quand Donna Haraway nous raconte, provocante, les baisers mouillés qu’elle échange avec sa chienne, elle nous raconte la vie : nos histoires sont des mille-feuilles, et l’évolution ne peut pas se penser uniquement par la filiation, la vie est rhizomes, prolifération d’expériences, mélange pur... - invités : Vinciane Despret philosophe, professeure de philosophie à l’université de Liège (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-16 • 10 minutes
78: The Morality of Taxation
This episode of the egg timer takes a look at the morality of taxation and compares taxation to other types of economic exchange. | Send your questions, comments, and ideas for future episodes to [email protected] | Image Attribution: By UK Government - !Original: UK GovernmentVector: JDspeeder1, Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.ph... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Dec-16 • 9 minutes
Life is Not a Victory March | Everlasting Good Health
Ryan explains why a Stoic never stops moving forward and getting better, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. LMNT is the maker of electrolyte drink mixes that help you stay active at home, work, the gym, or anywhere else. Electrolytes are a key part of a happy, healthy body. As a listener of this show, you can receive a free LMNT Sample Pack for only $5 for shipping. To claim this exclusive deal you must go to drinkLMNT.com/dailystoic. If you don’t love it, they wi... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-16 • 54 minutes
“Prestige television” and the moral life
One of the most notable cultural changes to have taken place over the past two decades is the emergence of “prestige television” — which is to say, television as the visual equivalent of literature, and with similar ambitions. What has this shift done to our moral sensibilities, or to our understanding of the shape and demands and limits and possibilities of the moral life? (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 218 minutes
AMA | December 2021
Ask Me Anything episode for December 2021. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 59 minutes
Ray Dalio on Investing, Management, and the Changing World Order
Plus, the value of disagreeableness. (@tylercowen)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 10 minutes
Ep. 24: “Going Beyond the Fundamental: Feminism in Contemporary Metaphysics”, Elizabeth Barnes
Click here for the article.If you are enjoying Condensed Matter, please consider supporting the show on Patreon. In recognition of your support, you'll get the opportunity to suggest articles and guests for future episodes. You'll also now get access to PDF scripts of the solo episodes! You can carry on the discussion on Twitter and there's even an Instagram page. Thanks for listening! Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/CondensedMatter... (@KimptonNye)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 83 minutes
Interview: Professor Richard Velkley on Heidegger and Nazism | The New Thinkery Ep. 73
The guys are joined once again by Prof. Richard Velkley, Celia Scott Weatherhead Distinguished Professor of Philosophy at Tulane University. The guys dive into the messy subject of Heidegger's relationship with Nazism, as well as what Leo Strauss... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 58 minutes
Donna Haraway, philosophe cyborg 3/4 : “Moi, femme blanche d’âge moyen, américaine, radicale…”
durée : 00:58:05 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Voici comment se présente la philosophe Donna Haraway. Car avant tout discours, et pour augmenter tout potentiel révolutionnaire, faut-il se situer, dévoiler la réalité de nos origines ? Quelle pensée féministe développe Haraway ? Et comment rappeler de quoi l'on est fait, sans y être enfermé ? - invités : Elsa Dorlin philosophe, professeure de philosophie contemporaine à l’université de Toulouse Jean Jaurès (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 65 minutes
Scott Galloway on the Rarity of Restraint and Being Authentic | If You’re Not Seeking Out Challenges, You’re Betraying Yourself
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and talks to professor and bestselling author Scott Galloway about the importance of being authentic and voicing genuine emotions, why living a great life is better than getting revenge, the immense mental and physical value that comes from endurance training, and more. Scott Galloway is a Professor of Marketing at NYU Stern School of Business where he teaches Brand Strategy and Digital Marketing. Professor Galloway has served on the board of directors of Eddie Bauer, Th... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 56 minutes
0G169: Matrix Reloaded and Non-dualism
In keeping with the genre, the first half of this episode is just fighting noises and then the second half is philosophical monologues. We go all galaxy brained and there's a bit of shading into Matrix Three. Matrix Reloaded:... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 18 minutes
Episode 155: Essence and Identity Part 4
This week, join Mike and Danny here in our bodies where we feel safest of all, we can lock all the doors, it’s the only way to live in bodies… or is it? Certainly Merleau Ponty would agree. Yes, it’s time for the physical body to not only take centre stage but to actually become the stage upon which we strut and fret and access the world. Bet you wish you’d kept it in better shape now don’t you? But don’t worry, Mike and Danny are on hand to socially reconstruct your entire reality. Gather round as they sen... (@PhilosophyWtf)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 26 minutes
Transparency is Surveillance: C. Thi Nguyen
Calls for increased transparency and oversight are common in public life. C. Thi Nguyen argues that transparency is a form of surveillance. | The post Transparency is Surveillance: C. Thi Nguyen appeared first on Examining Ethics. (@DePauwPrindle)
podcast image2021-Dec-15 • 10 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 9 - Good Will And Concord - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 9 of two states connected with friendship, but not quite the same as it - goodwill (eunoia) and concord (homonoia). To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoffee - www.buymeacoffee.com/A4quYdWoM You ... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-14 • 62 minutes
What Is History? | D. Graham Burnett
This week’s episode of “What Is X?” begins with a provocation: Does this conversation really need to be an hour long? Can’t Justin and this week’s interlocutor, D. Graham Burnett, just agree that history is what happens in the past, and let the bells of agreement ring? Naturally, they can’t, as Graham, a historian of science at Princeton and a longtime friend of Justin’s, well knows. Instead, Justin and Graham plunge into the history of defining history: if it’s not just all the events that happened in the ... (@jehsmith)
podcast image2021-Dec-14 • 171 minutes
#270 — What Have We Learned from the Pandemic?
A Conversation with Nicholas Christakis (@SamHarrisOrg)
podcast image2021-Dec-14 • 66 minutes
Ep. 142 - Does Divine Aseity and Sovereignty Require Divine Simplicity? w/ Dr. Matthew Baddorf
In this episode of the Parker's Pensées Podcast, I'm joined by Dr. Matthew Baddorf to discuss his work on divine simplicity. Matthew argues that we can still get aseity and sovereignty without simplicity and then we discuss an argument from beauty against the doctrine of divine simplicity. | If you like this podcast, then support it on Patreon for $1, $3, or $5 a month. Any amount helps, and for $5 you get a Parker's Pensées sticker and instant access to all the episode as I record them instead of waiting f... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2021-Dec-14 • 32 minutes
Beyond truth | Hilary Lawson
What is wrong with truth? Can we find a solution? Listen to find out. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out more: https://iai.tv/podcast-offers There are many vari (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2021-Dec-14
Moritz Schlick | The Philosophers
David Edmonds, Maria Carla Galavotti, and Cheryl Misak discuss the life and work of Moritz Schlick, the informal leader of the Vienna Circle murdered in 1936 (@forumphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-14 • 59 minutes
Donna Haraway, philosophe cyborg 2/4 : “La nature ne se découvre pas toute nue”
durée : 00:58:50 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Haraway voit en Ham, premier chimpanzé à aller dans l'espace, le cyborg : animal, humain, machine. Son travail montre la circulation entre animalité-humanité, biologique-culturel, qui anime l’histoire de nos sciences. La nature n'existe-t-elle donc pas ? Ou toujours atteignable à travers des biais ? - invités : Florence Caeymaex chercheuse au FNRS fond national de la recherche scientifique, professeure de phil... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-14 • 11 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 9 - Demands Of Multiple Friendships - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 9 of a common issue that arises with relationships or friendships: how to address the demands upon oneself that come with multiple friendships. Who should we give priority to, if we find ourselves not able to fulfill all of our obligations or the expectations out upon us? Should we, for example, ransom the person who ransomed us? Or our... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 40 minutes
#560 Jayashri Kulkarni: Women's Mental Health, Depression, and Clinical Research
Dr. Jayashri Kulkarni is a Professor of Psychiatry at the Monash University who works in the area of women's mental health. She has written about Premenstrual syndrome. She has used hormones to treat schizophrenia, bipolar disorder and depression in women. She founded and heads the Monash Alfred Psychiatry Research Centre. | In this episode, we talk about women’s mental health. Topics include: depression, and its hormonal factors; post-natal depression; the impact of menopause on women’s mental wellbeing; g... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 55 minutes
Paula Leach on the Essential Features of Leadership in a Changing World
Paula Leach is an executive leadership coach and former executive herself, with over 25 years of experience within the public and corporate sectors. She recently made the decision to start her own consultation business, Vantage Points Consulting, with an eye to promoting a new style of leadership training based on traits we normally don’t associate with entrepreneurial leaders—such as empathy, humility, and sustainability. Paula also runs a pro bono foundation to mentor young women entering business. Hear P... (@ToddMei1)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 7 minutes
End of Year Surprise
In our final episode for 2021, we reveal a surprise we've been working on all year, and tell you about the exciting episodes planned for 2022. (@JasonWerbeloff)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 73 minutes
177 | Monika Schleier-Smith on Cold Atoms and Emergent Spacetime
I talk to physicist Monika Schleier-Smith about experimental quantum mechanics, including models of emergent spacetime. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 23 minutes
043 - Evolution is Everything: Charles S. Peirce and Hegel
Hedge fund head Ray Dalio, in his book "Principles" states, "To be 'good,' something must operate consistently with the laws of reality and contribute to the evolution of the whole; that is what is most rewarded. Evolution is the single greatest force in the universe; it is the only thing that is permanent and it drives everything." Dalio is not a trained philosopher but has plenty of street smarts. And street smarts should never be discounted. American pragmatic philosopher ... (@CunningofGeist)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 32 minutes
Episode #31. Duties Towards Children ft. Areti Theofilopoulou
Trigger Warning: mentions of child abuse  | | Do we have duties towards Children? If so, what are they? Who should be doing something about them? How should we be doing something about them? All these questions and more in today's episode of Thoughts, where Jonah and Alexandros delve into the philosophy of the duties that we have towards Children with Areti Theofilopoulou, a postdoctoral fellow at the University of Hong Kong. (@ThoughtsUofg)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 51 minutes
Ep. 25 - Matthew Flummer: The Free Will Show and Moral Responsibility
In this episode, I speak with Matthew Flummer about various episodes and topics from his podcast, The Free Will Show. We discuss Frankfurt cases, God's Foreknowledge as a threat to freedom, and the type of control needed for responsibility. (@Jordan_C_Myers)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 11 minutes
PREMIUM-Ep. 283: Alain Badiou on Love (Part Two)
Continuing on "What Is Love?" (1992). We consider B's account of love as resolution of a paradox: The positions of man and woman in no way overlap, yet all truth is generic, i.e. accessible to everyone. Love makes it happen! If you're not hearing ,... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 56 minutes
Episode 30: Free Will as a Higher-Level Phenomenon with Christian List
In this episode, we talk with philosopher Christian List about a different way of responding to a challenge to free will from physics. Even if determinism is true at the level of physics, free will might still be possible at the higher and independent level of agency. Christian's website: https://personal.lse.ac.uk/LIST/Christia... book, Why Free Will Is Real: https://www.hup.harvard.edu/catalog.php?... https://twitter.com/thefreewillshowInsta... https://www.instagram.com/thefreewillsho... https://www.... (@thefreewillshow)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 51 minutes
On Buck Passing: Methodology in the Philosophy of Art
A talk given by Catharine Abell (Oxford) at the Moral Sciences Club on 30th November 2021. (@CambridgePhilos)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 58 minutes
Donna Haraway, philosophe cyborg 1/4 : “Je préfère être cyborg que déesse”
durée : 00:58:29 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth, Géraldine Mosna-Savoye - Féminisme, socialisme, technologies, animalité : Donna Haraway trouble la philosophie, tisse un discours entrelacé, hybride, situé, engagé. Et au coeur de sa pensée, la technique, et une figure : le cyborg. Comment le sortir de la vision viriliste qui lui est associée ? Peut-il devenir féministe ? - invités : Thierry Hoquet Philosophe, professeur à l’Université Paris Nanterre (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-13 • 12 minutes
No One Is Unbreakable | Keep The Rhythm
Ryan explains how you can become incredibly resilient with Stoicism, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. The new Pod Pro Cover by Eight Sleep is the most advanced solution on the market for thermoregulation. It pairs dynamic cooling and heating with biometric tracking. You can add the Cover to any mattress, and start sleeping as cool as 55°F or as hot as 110°F. Go to eightsleep.com/dailystoic to check out the Pod Pro Cover and save $150 at checkout... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 10 minutes
536: What Can Virtual Reality (Actually) Do?
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/wha... transports users into all kinds of different realities, some modeled on the real world, others completely invented. Though still in its infancy, the technology has become so sophisticated, it can trick the brain into treating the virtual experience as real and unmediated. So what is the most prudent way to employ this cutting edge technology going forward? Could VR help solve real world problems, like implicit bias or the climate crisis? And as the technol... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 15 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Political Regimes And The Household
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 8 that compares political regimes politeia) with various configurations of households and families oikoi). The relationships within the household can be understood analogously to various types of rule, or power structures found in the varied types of political structures. These include monarchy, aristocracy, timocracy, democracy, olig... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 64 minutes
Bryan Van Norden: The Goodness of Human Nature | STM Podcast #112
On episode 112, we welcome back philosopher Bryan Van Norden to discuss the new book ‘Philosophy Illustrated’, the philosophy of Mengzi and the sprout of benevolence, the argument that human nature is fundamentally good, how it can become... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 25 minutes
Molly's PICK — Would you donate your kidney to a stranger?
Molly went on a deep dive into the Short & Curly archive to find you one of her fave episodes. It's all about whether you should donate a kidney to a family member or friend if they needed one. (@matthewtbeard)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 76 minutes
"The Separation of Church and State"
Host Jack Russell Weinstein visits with Andrew L. Seidel, a constitutional attorney and the Director of Strategic Response at the Freedom From Religion Foundation. (@whyradioshow)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 29 minutes
Carl's PICK — Should we kill feral cats?
We all know Carl loves cats, but today he has an important feline update, as well as bringing you one of his favourite episodes from the archives. It's all about whether it's okay to take the lives of some animals, like feral cats, and protect others. (@matthewtbeard)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 21 minutes
Matt's PICK — Who gets saved first in a fire?
Matt has chosen a high drama, life and death episode for you to listen to from our archives. Plus the gang got to dress up as firefighters for this show, so that made it even more fun. In this episode, we ask, if you were a firefighter and had to save people in a burning building, who would you help first? (@matthewtbeard)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 28 minutes
Mathematics and the good life
Mathematics is often understood as something technical – essential to making sure our buildings and bridges don’t fall down, but not offering much in the way of moral interest. This week we’re finding that mathematics has strong historical connections to the philosophy of how to live well. (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 36 minutes
7 Viral Speeches About Stoicism | Ryan Holiday Speaking
On today’s episode of the podcast we’ve compiled some of Ryan Holiday’s best and most viral talks about Stoicism. Few writers have done more to bring ancient solutions to help solve our modern problems than Ryan. By age 33, his philosophically driven bestselling books have sold over four million copies and spent more than 200 weeks on bestseller lists. Ryan provides a framework for overcoming obstacles, scaling new challenges and battling both the ups and downs and life. Profiled by the New York Times, Spor... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-12
HAP 89 - Separate but Unequal - E. Franklin Frazier
Sociologist E. Franklin Frazier critiques the Harlem Renaissance and the “black bourgeoisie” for failing to embrace values that will empower black Americans. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-12 • 82 minutes
Casablanca
Ryan and Todd delve into the theoretical importance of the 1942 film Casablanca. They examine its critique of cynicism, its intermixing of love and politics, and its enactment of the importance of the barrier. They conclude by exploring how the film figures enjoyment and the political implications of this figuring. (@UVMcas)
podcast image2021-Dec-11 • 91 minutes
88: "Punk music was my gateway into politics & ethics" - Sociologist Nick Pendergrast - Sentientist Conversation
Nick (@NickPende & theconversation) is a Sociologist who researches social movements, social change & Critical Animal Studies. He is a member of The Institute for Critical Animal Studies, the International Association of Vegan Sociologists & The Australian Sociological Association. Nick co-hosts the Freedom of Species podcast & radio show on Melbourne’s 3CR community radio station & also co-hosts the Progressive Podcast Australia podcast with his partner Katie. | In Sentientist Conversat... (@sentientism)
podcast image2021-Dec-11 • 63 minutes
Author Catherine Baab-Muguira on Creating Lasting Work and Edgar Allen Poe
On today’s episode of the podcast Ryan talks to Catherine Baab-Muguira about the life and work of Edgar Allan Poe, the difference between fleeting fads and sustained appreciation, how to find the balance between accepting feedback and being impervious to criticism, and more. Catherine Baab-Muguira is a writer and journalist who has contributed to, among others, Slate, Quartz, CNBC and NBC News. A frequent podcast and radio guest, with appearances on NPR and Lifehacker’s Upgrade. She has a M.A. in Creative ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-11 • 38 minutes
Karl Marx‘s Capital Vol. 2 (Part 4/4)
In this final episode, I cover part three of Karl Marx's Vol. 2 of Capital. If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG: @theory_a... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Dec-11 • 34 minutes
Ep. 8 - An (Un)expected Error Has Occurred: Rob Reich on the Challenges of Big Tech
Stanford Professor Rob Reich joins to show to discuss his new book "System Error: Where Big Tech Went Wrong and How We Can Reboot", and how to best confront the legal, moral, and social disruptions of emergent technologies. (@out_tower)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 69 minutes
Humanity on the precipice (Toby Ord)
Humanity could thrive for millions of years -- unless our future is cut short by an existential catastrophe. Oxford philosopher Toby Ord explains the possible existential risks we face, including climate change, pandemics, and artificial intelligence.... (@Rspodcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 64 minutes
#559 Thomas Metzinger: Consciousness, Subjectivity, the Self, and the Ethics of AI
Dr. Thomas K. Metzinger is senior research professor at the department of philosophy at Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz, Germany. From 2014-2019 he was a Fellow at the Gutenberg Research College. He is the founder and director of the MIND group and Adjunct Fellow at the Frankfurt Institute of Advanced Studies, Germany. His research centers on analytic philosophy of mind, applied ethics, philosophy of cognitive science, and philosophy of mind. | In this episode, we talk about philosophy of mind, and A... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 14 minutes
77: Kant on Space and Time
This episode of the egg timer continues with themes from Kant's epistemology and metaphysics within his Critique of Pure Reason and looks specifically at the topics of space and time.  Listen in to find out how Kant thought that space and time where necessary for understanding anything at all. | Send you questions, comments, or ideas for future show to [email protected] | Image Attribution: Unidentified painter, Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons | (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 12 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Breakdowns and Disagreements In Friendships - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 8 bearing upon how and why friendships of various sorts break down over time. Friendships based upon virtue or moral excellence tend to be much more enduring and resilient than friendships that are based primarily upon pleasure or usefulness. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to m... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 72 minutes
EV - 221 Better Know Sowell with Brandon Bradford
My guest this week is Brandon Bradford (@BrandonLBradfor), a political consultant, ghostwriter, and columnist. We discuss the black conservative economist Thomas Sowell and try to reconcile his actual work with his reputation. Convocation: Thomas Sowell Four types of black conservatives: http://ivoexplains.com/the-four-types-of... by Lu Lyons, check out her amazing podcast Filmed Live Musicals! http://www.filmedlivemusicals.com/podcas... by GW Rodriguez Sibling Pod Philosophers in Space: https://0gphilos... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2021-Dec-10
Food
C Thi Nguyen, Or Rosenboim, and Ahmed Sinno explore the complex history, philosophy, and politics of food (@forumphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 74 minutes
81 - Do Ecosystems Have Intrinsic Value? Pt. 2
In this episode, we discussed Aldo Leopold's "Land Ethic", the idea that ecosystems--including the water, the soil, the rocks, the plants, animals, etc.--have intrinsic value. The idea sounds quite radical against a backdrop of standard moral theories, but whether the view is true or not, there might be lots of good reasons to adopt it.Toby Napoletano, Michael Hughes, Hanna Gunn (@TheBadlandsPod)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 60 minutes
22. Richard Kraut on why one should be an Aristotelian
Rob and Massimo talk to Northwestern University professor (and Rob's PhD advisor!) Richard Kraut about why one might want to consider adopting Aristotelianism as a philosophy of life. (@mpigliucci)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 49 minutes
The Global South
The HBS hosts discuss philosophy and theory in relation to the global south with Prof. Surti Singh.We does it mean to theorize from the Global South? What tools can theory bring to the global south? And is there such a thing as The Global South? We talk with Prof. Surti Singh, the co-principal investigator of the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation’s project “Extimacies: Critical Theory from the Global South” about these issues and what theorists in the global south challenge the “north” to encounter in its theoriz... (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 58 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 12/17 : Le bodybuilding, comment fabriquer son propre corps
durée : 00:58:12 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth, Géraldine Mosna-Savoye - Le corps ne nous est pas donné dans sa pure nature, et c'est bien ce que le bodybuilding nous rappelle : de sa mollesse jusqu'à sa sculpture la plus précise, tout corps est fabriqué, travaillé. Le corps bodybuildé nous révèle des potentialités insoupçonnées, est-il alors normé ou libéré, subverti ? - invités : Thierry Hoquet Philosophe, professeur à l’Université Paris Nanterre (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 21 minutes
#26: Why writing is like sleeping
Not an obvious comparison, I'll admit. But, trust me, you're way better at knowing how to draw boundaries around your sleep (even if you don't always put that into practice) than you are at knowing how to draw boundaries around your writing. Do you schedule meetings in the middle of the night, knowing that you'll need to interrupt your sleep to attend them? Thought not. But I bet you're guilty of scheduling meetings during time that you'd planned to spend writing. You probably ... (@AcademicImp)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 106 minutes
52. Eyes Wide Shut (w/ Carly Severn)
It's the holiday season, and what better way to start than with a veritable Christmas classic, Stanley Kubrick's final film, Eyes Wide Shut! We sit down with Carly Severn (KQED San Francisco) to discuss noble lies in relationships and society, Tom and Nicole's challenging (and, ultimately destructive) performances, and the interrelations between power, anonymity, powerlessness, and nakedness. Along the way, we explore how social structures prop up divisions and reinforce fantasies that may be either ruinous... (@cowspod)
podcast image2021-Dec-10 • 17 minutes
Bonus Episode - An Interview with M R. X. Dentith
Brian is unavailable, so Josh takes the reins and interviews his old university pal, Associate Professor M R. X. Dentith. (@conspiracism)
podcast image2021-Dec-09 • 88 minutes
#558 Justin Barrett - Thriving with Stone Age Minds; Evo Psych, Christian Faith, and Flourishing
Dr. Justin L. Barrett is adjunct professor of psychology at Fuller Theological Seminary. His new book is Thriving with Stone Age Minds: Evolutionary Psychology, Christian Faith, and the Quest for Human Flourishing. | In this episode, we focus on Thriving with Stone Age Minds. We start by defining “thriving”, and what it means from both an evolutionary psychological and a Christian theological perspective. We discuss why the book is focused on Christianity and not any other religion. We talk about the concep... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-09 • 12 minutes
What is a Rhizome? | Gilles Deleuze and Félix Guattari | Keyword
In this episode, I provide an introduction to the term, "rhizome." If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... @DavidGuignion IG: @theory_and_philos... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Dec-09 • 63 minutes
Episode 099 - The Epicurean View of Justice (Part Two)
Welcome to Episode Ninety-Nine of Lucretius Today. This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world. I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study Epicurus for yourself, and we suggest t... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2021-Dec-09 • 58 minutes
Alexis de Tocqueville, "De la démocratie en Amérique" 4/4 : L’égalité est-elle dangereuse ?
durée : 00:58:13 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth, Géraldine Mosna-Savoye - Tocqueville se questionne : peut-on être libre dans une société démocratique ? Et sa prophétie est alors celle de nous alerter sur un risque qu'implique la démocratie : l'individualisme qui mène au despotisme. Pourquoi l'égalité pourrait-elle être une menace pour nos libertés ? - invités : Françoise Mélonio Professeure de Littérature à la Sorbonne, chargée de cours à l'IEP (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-09 • 11 minutes
It's Not About Manifesting, It's About Taking Action | Spendthrifts Of Time
Ryan discusses the Stoic’s take on the law of attraction, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. Blinkist is the app that gets you fifteen-minute summaries of the best nonfiction books out there. Blinkist lets you get the topline information and the most important points from the most important nonfiction books out there, whether it’s Ryan’s own The Daily Stoic, Yuval Harari’s Sapiens, and more. Go to blinkist.com/stoic, try it free for 7 days, and save 25% off your n... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-09 • 56 minutes
When Inferring to a Conspiracy Theory might be the Best Explanation (Conspiracy Theory Masterpiece Theatre)
Josh and Brian continue their series of "Conspiracy Theory Masterpiece Theatre," reviewing the 2016 paper "When Inferring to a Conspiracy Theory might be the Best Explanation" by M R. X. Dentith. (@conspiracism)
podcast image2021-Dec-09 • 54 minutes
Should wealthy nations be procuring booster doses?
Now that vaccines are enjoying widespread coverage among wealthy nations, and with the recent emergence of the Omicron variant and rapidly rising rates of infection in the United States and throughout Europe, many states have begun implementing domestic booster campaigns. But this presents thorny ethical problems involving vaccine distribution and global equity. (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Dec-09 • 57 minutes
Mollie Gerver & Decriminalising People Smuggling
On November 24th, 27 migrants died trying to cross the Channel to the UK in an inflatable dinghy. This was one of the deadliest incidents of this kind. The UK’s prime minister Boris Johnson blamed France for not taking stricter measures to prevent those who enable such journeys. People trafficking gangs were “literally getting away with murder”, he said. But are the people smugglers really the ones to blame for these deaths? Would tougher sentences on those who offer such services be warranted? Are tough... (@newsphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-08
Silence
Monica Vieira, Rachel Muers, and Naomi Waltham-Smith offer perspectives on silence from philosophy, religion, and political thought (@forumphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-08 • 53 minutes
Are you a bad person if you buy gifts from Amazon this X-mas?
Does buying gifts from Amazon make you a bad person? | This week, Jake and Ant tackle the very festive topic of the morality of buying gifts from Amazon. They start by going over the pros and cons of buying from Amazon, both the intended and unintended results. As well as going over both Amazon’s philanthropic and less-than-philanthropic endeavours. | They discuss different philosophical frameworks and what they have to say about the morality of buying from the online marketplace behemoth. | Then they go ov... (@MoralityofThe)
podcast image2021-Dec-08 • 82 minutes
Interview: Dr. Christopher Burkett on Westerns | The New Thinkery Ep. 72
The guys are joined this week by Greg's colleague at Ashland University, Dr. Christopher Burkett. The group take a break from the stuffy philosophy books, and turn instead to the silver screen to analyze the Western genre, and specifically Sam... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Dec-08 • 58 minutes
Alexis de Tocqueville, "De la démocratie en Amérique" 3/4 : L’opinion publique empêche-t-elle de penser par soi-même ?
durée : 00:58:28 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth, Géraldine Mosna-Savoye - Au coeur de son oeuvre, Tocqueville analyse comment la société démocratique peut se gouverner, ou ne pas se gouverner. Et l'opinion publique a un rôle essentiel dans l'animation de cette société démocratique, elle va transformer tous les rapports sociaux. Comment se constitue-t-elle ? - invités : Stephen W. Sawyer professeur d’histoire à l’Université Américaine de Paris, directeur de publications de la Revue T... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-08 • 67 minutes
CrossFit Athlete Brooke Wells on Training The Mind and Reaching Your Potential | This Is How You Can Talk To The Dead
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and talks to Professional CrossFit Athlete Brooke Wells about getting better not just physically but mentally, how she finds balance in an inherently unbalanced profession, how to be great but not miserable, and more. Brooke Wells is a 7x CrossFit Games Athlete. She made a name for herself at the 2015 Central Regional, which she won at 19 years old. It was her first individual regional appearance. In 2014, she competed with team 540 Beefy of CrossFit 540 at the North Cen... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-08 • 53 minutes
0G168: Animatrix and AI Empathy
Just like we bridge the gap between movies, we must bridge the gap between the meat and machine. For both, we turn to the Animatrix, some of the best animated sci-fi there is. We cover several of the episodes and a couple issues around the alignment... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-08 • 20 minutes
Episode 154: Essence and Identity Part 3
This week Mike confuses Danny with someone else, after all, how is Danny to be distinguished from anyone else? One needs to be tolerant of each other, right? Or perhaps, as Popper tells us, the tolerant society can only be tolerant by not tolerating the intolerant. To secure the essence of humanity what must we deny? How do we police our fundamental identity? What are we prepared to go to the stake for? Human dignity? Human freedom? Gender distinctions? Pineapple on pizza?? Where do we draw the line and wha... (@PhilosophyWtf)
podcast image2021-Dec-07 • 117 minutes
Episode 226: Unraveling Time Traveling (with Barry Lam and Christina Hoff Sommers)
First, it’s the return of the annual drunken Thanksgiving segment! Tamler and based wicked stepmom Christina Hoff Sommers fight about JFK, systematic racism, corporations, and how to pronounce valium. (We find more common ground than usual though on Covid and Havana Syndrome.) Then podcast auteur Barry Lam joins David and Tamler to talk about David Lewis on time travel, the new season of Barry’s excellent podcast Hi-Phi Nation, and then a deep dive on maybe the best time travel movie of all time - Shane C... (@verybadwizards)
podcast image2021-Dec-07 • 13 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Can Bad People Be Friends? - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 8 about the question about whether bad people can be friends. His answer is that they certainly can be friends with others, including other bad people, in some sense, but not in the primary sense of friendship. And, the friendships of the bad will often be less lasting, more challenged and stressed, than those of other people. To suppor... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-07 • 66 minutes
Episode 43: The Closing of the American Mind with Brad Carson
In this episode, I speak with the president of the University of Tulsa, Brad Carson, about Allen Bloom's infamous book, The Closing of the American Mind. Brad and I ultimately decide that while we like some of Bloom's key ideas about what a university is for, we do not love the book itself, which has some serious flaws (though we may differ slightly about what we think those flaws are). As always, I hope you enjoy our conversation. Read more about Brad Carson and myself on The Virtue Blog by clicking th... (@eudaimoniapod)
podcast image2021-Dec-07 • 50 minutes
Ep. 57: What is Philosophy? (Part II)
In this episode, Giuseppe and Anthony continue their metaphilosophical conversation: How does actual philosophy differ from people's expectations about what philosophy is? How does the process of making a logical argument differ from merely reporting one's feelings? What exactly does philosophy do? How is philosophy different from other disciplines? What is the relationship that philosophy has with itself? Support us on Patreon: www.patreon.com/publicphilosophyproject. For questions or suggestions: pu... (@LoveofSophiaPOD)
podcast image2021-Dec-07 • 18 minutes
How to navigate the hidden gems of philosophy | Maria Balaska
Is there a connection between philosophy and psychoanalysis? A place for discussing children in philosophy? Listen to find out. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out mo (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2021-Dec-07 • 55 minutes
40. Christmas-Industrial Complex
Happy holidays! As Christmas approaches, the average American prepares to spend nearly $1,000 on presents, decorations, and family feasting. How did an originally religious festival become so caught up in capitalist consumption? What really defines Christmas in an increasingly secular America? This holiday season, David and Ellie try not to be scrooges as they explore the Christmas Industrial Complex. From Hallmark movies to Dickens’ A Christmas Carol, the stories we tell around Christmas can be incredibly ... (@ellieanderphd)
podcast image2021-Dec-07 • 58 minutes
Alexis de Tocqueville, "De la démocratie en Amérique" 2/4 : Faut-il se soumettre à la majorité ?
durée : 00:58:15 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Adèle Van Reeth, Géraldine Mosna-Savoye - Tocqueville, observateur-précurseur, a perçu les limites de la démocratie : dont la tyrannie de la majorité. En absorbant le peuple, la démocratie peut-elle devenir anti-démocratique ? Comment se constitue une majorité ? Comment créer l'équilibre en peuple et pouvoir ? - invités : Pierre-Henri Tavoillot maître de conférences à Sorbonne Université, président du Collège de philosophie (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-06 • 76 minutes
#557 Stephen Fleming - Know Thyself: The New Science of Self-Awareness
Dr. Stephen Fleming is Wellcome Trust/Royal Society Sir Henry Dale Fellow at the Department of Experimental Psychology and Principal Investigator at the Wellcome Centre for Human Neuroimaging where he leads the Metacognition Group, at University College London. The question that drives most his research is: what supports the remarkable capacity for human self-awareness? He is the author of Know Thyself: The New Science of Self-Awareness. | In this episode, we focus on Know Thyself. We start by discussing wh... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-06 • 10 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Can A Person Have Many Friends? - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 8 of the question whether one person can indeed have many friends or not. The answer, for Aristotle, depends on what sense of "friendship" we mean. If we mean the primary and highest sense, a friendship based on virtue or moral goodness, his answer is no. But if we mean friendships based on pleasure or usefulness, the answer is yes -- a... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-06 • 88 minutes
176 | Joshua Greene on Morality, Psychology, and Trolley Problems
I talk with psychologist/philosopher Joshua Greene about where morality comes from and how we should think about it. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Dec-06 • 58 minutes
Alexis de Tocqueville, "De la démocratie en Amérique" 1/4 : Nul n’échappe à la démocratie
durée : 00:58:25 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - La démocratie n'est plus nouvelle pour nous, mais en 1830, lorsque Tocqueville fait cap vers l'Amérique, il n'en est rien. Il part saisir l'inédit dans l'Histoire, observateur des moeurs qui font la société, avec la volonté d'exporter en Europe ce régime politique, et peut-être d'abord social. - invités : Céline Spector philosophe, professeure à l’UFR de Philosophie de Sorbonne Université, membre honoraire de ... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-06 • 90 minutes
Philosophy In Film - 050 - Dune 2021
Dune: Fear and Stoicism (@PhilInFilm)
podcast image2021-Dec-06 • 12 minutes
Who Is Calling You To Greatness? | Be Stingy With Time
Ryan discusses the importance of reminding yourself of the greats throughout history, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. Blinkist is the app that gets you fifteen-minute summaries of the best nonfiction books out there. Blinkist lets you get the topline information and the most important points from the most important nonfiction books out there, whether it’s Ryan’s own The Daily Stoic, Yuval Harari’s Sapiens, and more. Go to blinkist.com/stoic, tr... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-06 • 51 minutes
Ep. 283: Alain Badiou on Love (Part One)
On "What Is Love," which is ch. 11 of (1992). We see what it means to call love a "truth procedure": It's a new way of seeing, through the eyes of the Two, not the merger of two souls or the loving of god through another. Does B's pseudo-mathematical... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2021-Dec-06 • 44 minutes
Nazis and Anti-Semites in Aotearoa
Josh discusses the dreadful history of Aotearoa New Zealand not investigating Nazi war criminals living amongst, whilst M talks about the anti-Semitism of Social Credit NZ. —Josh is @monkeyfluids and M is @conspiracism on TwitterYou can also contact us a... (@conspiracism)
podcast image2021-Dec-06 • 46 minutes
s02e05 - Another Kind of Identity
In which Andrew explores the "Identity" in "Identity Politics" and the social groups by which we identify ourselves.https://shows.acast.com/reduct... See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information. (@media_inverted)
podcast image2021-Dec-05 • 67 minutes
Ep. 141 - Math, Music, and Love as Evidence of God w/Dr. Gavin Ortlund
In this episode of the Parker's Pensées Podcast, I'm joined once again by Dr. Gavin Ortlund. This time we discuss his brand new book, Why God Makes Sense in a World that Doesn't. We cover his apologetic methodology and get into some of his abductive arguments from math, music, and love.    | Grab his book here: https://amzn.to/3EMPofPcheck out his channel here: https://www.youtube.com/c/TruthUnites | If you like this podcast, then support it on Patreon for $1, $3, or $5 a month. Any amount helps, ... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2021-Dec-05 • 64 minutes
Helen De Cruz: How Illustrated Philosophy Reveals Deeper Truths | STM Podcast #111
On episode 111, we welcome back philosopher Helen De Cruz to discuss the significance of illustrating thought experiments, using them to illicit and explore our intuitive beliefs, the extended mind hypothesis and whether our cell phones are part of... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-05 • 54 minutes
The Fall of UCT | David Benatar
Destructive forces have been eroding the University of Cape Town, Africa’s leading university. David Benatar tells the sad, true tale of what has been transpiring. It is a saga of lunacy, criminality, pandering, and identity politics. The mad and the bad – the deranged, deluded, the depraved – have been granted endless latitude in bullying and abusing others. (@JasonWerbeloff)
podcast image2021-Dec-05 • 80 minutes
87: "You CAN change other people!" - Howie Jacobson of Plant Yourself - Sentientist Conversation
Howie (@askhowie & plantyourself.com) is a coach & author & podcast host. His coaching work with people & organisations focuses on leadership, values, productivity & health. | In Sentientist Conversations we talk about the two most important questions: “what’s real?” & “what matters?” | Sentientism is "evidence, reason & compassion for all sentient beings." The video of our conversation is here on YouTube. | We discuss: | 00:00 Welcome | 02:01 Howie's Intro | - Coaching & wri... (@sentientism)
podcast image2021-Dec-05 • 25 minutes
The Obstacle Is The Way | Summarized by Ryan Holiday
The Obstacle Is the Way has become a cult classic, beloved by men and women around the world who apply its wisdom to become more successful at whatever they do. In this episode of the podcast, Ryan Holiday gives you a summary of the book. Its many fans include NBA legend Chris Bosh, PGA Champion Rory McIlroy, NBC sportscaster Michele Tafoya, pop star Camila Cabello, former U.S. National Security Advisor H.R. McMaster, and the coaches and players of winning teams like the New England Patriots, Seattle Seahaw... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-05 • 28 minutes
Bad thinking and good people
The sheer persistence of conspiracy theory and other forms of irrational thinking gets more baffling with each passing day. How did we get to this point? And how can we turn things around? This week we’re considering the notion that conspiracy theorists are not evil or stupid, but have fallen prey to epistemic stubbornness – and we’re asking how philosophy can help. (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2021-Dec-05 • 36 minutes
Episode 102, The Richard Swinburne Interview (Part I - Is there a God?)
Welcome to ‘Episode 102 (Part I of II)’, in which we’ll be discussing the existence of God with Richard Swinburne. (@ThePanpsycast)
podcast image2021-Dec-05
HoP 385 - I Too Can Ask Questions - Protestant Scholasticism
In a surprise twist, some Protestant thinkers embrace the methods of scholasticism, and even find something to admire in the work of Catholic authors like ... (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-05 • 12 minutes
480: What Is Religious Belief?
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/wha... people profess to believe in an all-powerful, all-knowing, benevolent God. Yet psychological data shows that people often think and reason about God in ways contrary to their professed religious beliefs. So, are these so-called religious beliefs genuinely held? Or are “believers” just playing an elaborate game of pretense? Is there a difference between ordinary factual belief and religious belief? And what role do people's religious creedences play in shap... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2021-Dec-04 • 15 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Affection Within The Family
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 8 about how friendship and affection function within the context of relationships in the family, the household, and in marriage Common examples are when one person is getting pleasure out of the relationship, but the other is getting some merely useful good - or when one person is friends with the other on account of the virtuous characte... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-04 • 70 minutes
Ryan Shazier on Struggling in Public and Overcoming Obstacles
On today’s episode of the podcast, Ryan talks to former NFL linebacker Ryan Shazier about his new book Walking Miracle, his journey after being diagnosed with Alopecia as a child, how he managed to overcome incredible adversity after a career ending spinal cord injury, and more. Ryan Dean Shazier is a former American football linebacker. He played college football at Ohio State and was drafted by the Pittsburgh Steelers in the first round of the 2014 NFL Draft. Shazier had a successful first few seasons in... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-04 • 43 minutes
Karl Marx‘s Capital Vol. 2 (Part 3/4)
In this episode, I cover the second half of part two of Karl Marx's Vol. 2 of Capital. If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Dec-04 • 45 minutes
Life, Edited
The first two gene-edited species meant to be introduced into the wild are currently in their final stages of approval, with trials already underway for the Oxitec mosquito, and the ESF American Chestnut. In this episode, we examine what these gene-edited species are, what they do, and how they are the beginnings of bio-engineering in the era of massive anthropocentric ecological change. We then look at the ethics of bioengineered wild species and whether they can be the solution to an imminent era of mass ... (@HiPhiNation)
podcast image2021-Dec-04 • 69 minutes
26 | Wake Up and Choose Divine Violence: Walter Benjamin w/ Dr. Ashley Bohrer
In this episode we welcome Dr. Ashley Bohrer to discuss Walter Benjamin’s 1921 essay “Critique of Violence”. We talk about the relationship between violence and the law, reflect on the limits of institutional power for emancipatory projects, and get really real about the spiritual dimension of justice. Keep your messianism weak, comrades.patreon.com/leftofphilosophy | @leftofphilashleybohrer.comPedagogies for Peace podcast: https://kroc.nd.edu/research/intersectio... Benjamin, “Critique of Violence,” trans.... (@leftofphil)
podcast image2021-Dec-03 • 74 minutes
#556 Dan Sperber: Culture, Cultural Attraction Theory, Epistemic Vigilance, and Reason
Dr. Dan Sperber is a researcher at the Institut Jean Nicod, and a professor in cognitive science and philosophy at the Central European University in Budapest. He is the author of numerous articles in anthropology, linguistics, philosophy and psychology and of several books, including Meaning and Relevance (with Deirdre Wilson), Relevance: Communication and Cognition (with Deirdre Wilson), and The Enigma of Reason (with Hugo Mercier). | In this episode, we talk about cultural evolution, cultural attraction ... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-03 • 66 minutes
Liberal Socialism in the 21st Century ft. Matt McManus
Here I am joined once again by PillPod member, author, and professor Matt McManus to talk about liberal socialism, early Marxism, humanism, political strategy, etc. Help this podcast survive, support here, and receive fun perks: Check out our... (@EpochPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-03 • 40 minutes
#269 — Deep Time
A Conversation with Oliver Burkeman (@SamHarrisOrg)
podcast image2021-Dec-03 • 66 minutes
EV - 220 Addressing Moral Panics with Rod Graham
My returning guest this week is Rod Graham (@roderickgraham), a YouTuber and writer on Substack. We discuss his recent post “how moral panics help maintain immoral practices” and how progressives can engage with the right without playing into moral panics. Rod's Article: https://rodgraham.substack.com/p/how-mor... by Lu Lyons, check out her amazing podcast Filmed Live Musicals! http://www.filmedlivemusicals.com/podcas... by GW Rodriguez Sibling Pod Philosophers in Space: https://0gphilosophy.libsyn.com/ ... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2021-Dec-03 • 60 minutes
Legally Right, Morally Wrong
The HBS host discuss the criminal justice system’s failure to produce morally right outcomes.The "not guilty" verdicts in the Kyle Rittenhouse trial made plain the often dramatic difference between what is legally permissible and what is morally permissible. In this episode, we talk about where that difference should be maintained and where it should be diminished or abolished.Full episode notes at this link. (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2021-Dec-03 • 58 minutes
Du mode d’existence des déchets 4/4 : "Montaigne fut le premier à dire : je ne supporte pas ma transpiration"
durée : 00:58:28 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - L'historien Georges Vigarello retrace l'histoire de l'hygiène, mouvante au fil des époques, comme au 16ème siècle où l'on proscrivait l'eau pour la toilette, préférant l'essuiement... Du vêtement comme seconde peau jusqu'à notre écoeurement du sale, la propreté écrit l'histoire de nos sensibilités. - invités : Georges Vigarello historien et directeur d’études à l’EHESS (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-03 • 11 minutes
76: Kant on the Phenomena and Noumena
This episode of the egg timer cracks open Immanuel Kant's discussion of the Phenomena and Noumena.  The Phenomena are objects which we apprehend through our 'sensible intuition' or appearances, while the Noumena are the transcendental 'things in itself'.  Tune in to listen to how Kant attempts to navigate these key aspects of his metaphysical worldview.   | Send your comments, questions, or ideas for future episodes to: [email protected] | Image Attribution: Unidentified painter, P... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Dec-02 • 62 minutes
#555 Karen Kramer: Life History, Parenting, Population Growth, Dipersals, and Mating Systems
Dr. Karen Kramer is Professor of Anthropology at the University of Utah. Her research interests span behavioral ecology, demography, comparative life history and reproductive ecology, the evolution of juvenility, cooperative breeding, intergenerational transfers and the interaction between economic and demographic transitions. The question that unifies her research is why do humans have the unparalleled capacity for population growth compared to closely related species?  | In this episode, we talk abou... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Dec-02 • 11 minutes
What Are Your Panic Rules? | Don’t Mind Me, I’m Only Dying Slow
Ryan explains how you should think about panic, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. GiveWell is the best site for figuring out how and where to donate your money to have the greatest impact. If you’ve never donated to GiveWell’s recommended charities before, you can have your donation matched up to $250 before the end of the year or as long as matching funds last. Just go to GiveWell.org and pick podcast and enter DAILY STOIC at checkout. Sign up for the Daily Sto... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-02 • 20 minutes
The Antinomies of Pure Reason | Immanuel Kant | Keyword
In this episode, I explain the stubbornly difficult Antinomies of Pure Reason from Immanuel Kant's Critique of Pure Reason. If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theor... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Dec-02 • 75 minutes
Episode 098 - The Epicurean View of Justice (Part One)
Welcome to Episode Ninety-Eight of Lucretius Today. This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world.I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study Epicurus for yourself, and we suggest th... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2021-Dec-02 • 58 minutes
Du mode d’existence des déchets 3/4 : Rampante, grouillante, pullulante, éloge de la vermine
durée : 00:57:51 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - La vermine est insaisissable, désordonnée, gesticulante, singulière et plurielle, répugnante. Dans les arts, dans la littérature, elle révèle le monde de l'infiniment petit et le devenir humain : la décomposition. Réhabilitons et admirons quelques instants la beauté et la vitalité de la vermine... - invités : Anne Simon directrice de recherche au CNRS, rattachée au centre République des Savoirs à l’École norma... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-02 • 54 minutes
The ethics of “sh*t-stirring”
In a time when so many opinions are clamouring for views in our debauched attention economy, “sh*t-stirring” has become an irresistible strategy to get oneself noticed. But it does so at a cost, not least to the reputational cost of those who practice it — including moral philosophers. So what is the difference between “sh*t-stirring” and something like virtuous provocation? (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Dec-02 • 56 minutes
Time & Temporality with Graeme A. Forbes
We live within time, but apart from it passing or lingering too long, how much do we understand the extent to which it pervades our lives? And what should we make of the claim based on physics that time does not pass, and therefore, that our experience of it doing so is really an illusion? Graeme A. Forbes (University of Kent) is a metaphysician of time (and much more!) who helps us gain some clarity on the human experience of time.Living Philosophy is brought to you by Philosophy2u.com.Host:Dr Todd MeiSpon... (@ToddMei1)
podcast image2021-Dec-01
96 - How Does Technology Mediate Our Morals?
It is common to think that technology is morally neutral. “Guns don’t kill people; people kill people’ - as the typical gun lobby argument goes. But is this really the right way to think about technology? Could it be that technology is not so neutral as (@JohnDanaher)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 10 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Unequal Friendships - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 8 about "unequal friendships", that is, relationships in which the members of the relationship are not deriving or motivated by the same good. Common examples are when one person is getting pleasure out of the relationship, but the other is getting some merely useful good - or when one person is friends with the other on account of the ... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 51 minutes
Ruth Scurr on the Art of Biography
How do you find the form to tell a life? (@tylercowen)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 12 minutes
Ep. 23: "Governing Without a Fundamental Direction of Time", Chen and Goldstein
Click here for the article.If you are enjoying Condensed Matter, please consider supporting the show on Patreon. In recognition of your support, you'll get the opportunity to suggest articles and guests for future episodes. You'll also now get access to PDF scripts of the solo episodes! You can carry on the discussion on Twitter and there's even an Instagram page. Thanks for listening! Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/CondensedMatter... (@KimptonNye)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 67 minutes
Descartes' Discourse on Method | The New Thinkery Ep. 71
This week the guys dive into French philosophy with René Descartes' Discourse on Method. They explain Descartes philosophy and scientific thought while also evaluating its strengths and weaknesses. (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 58 minutes
Du mode d’existence des déchets 2/4 : Splendeurs et misères d’un sac plastique
durée : 00:58:18 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Pour Michel Serres, être humain signifie laisser des traces, dont sature aujourd'hui notre monde, jonché de sacs plastique qui font le lien entre la promesse d'un progrès, la modernité, et la surpollution. La rêverie, comme la préconise Bachelard, serait-elle une façon nouvelle de saisir ce déchet ? - invités : Jean-Philippe Pierron philosophe, enseignant à l’Université de Bourgogne (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 69 minutes
Gary Vaynerchuk on Stoicism, Soft Skills, and Becoming Your Best Self | The End Will Not Be Pretty
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and talks to entrepreneur Gary Vaynerchuk about his new book Twelve and a Half: Leveraging the Emotional Ingredients Necessary for Business Success, how to get comfortable with vulnerability and emotional development, the best way to maintain long term business success, and more. Gary Vaynerchuk is an entrepreneur, author, speaker, and Internet personality. First known as a wine critic who expanded his family's wine business, Vaynerchuk is now more known for his work in ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 65 minutes
Avia Pasternak, "Responsible Citizens, Irresponsible States: Should Citizens Pay for Their States' Wrongdoings?" (Oxford UP, 2021)
We tend to think that states can act wrongfully, even criminally. Thus, we also tend to think that states can be held responsible for their acts. They can be made to pay compensation to their victims or suffer penalties with respect to their standing in the international community, and so on. The trouble, though, is that when states are held responsible, the cost of moral repair is transferred to the citizens of the offending state, including citizens who objected to the wrongful acts, may have been unaware... (@NewBooksPhil)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 58 minutes
0G167: Dune 2021 and Decolonialism
Duuuuuuuuuuuuuune. Part One! We go into the deep desert and discuss the decolonial dream. What do we owe the Fremen? What does it mean to decolonize Arrakis? Philosophy: Postcolonial Science Fiction "The Desert Planet by Gaylard Dune... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 20 minutes
Episode 153: Essence and Identity Part 2
This week Mike and Danny get down to essentials but where do they take us? What is a good Danny? ... (@PhilosophyWtf)
podcast image2021-Dec-01 • 28 minutes
The Ethics of Giving with Shariq Siddiqui
Giving away money and resources is great, right? What harm could it do? Philanthropy expert Shariq Ahmed Siddiqui, who is a professor at the Lilly School of Philanthropy at Indiana University, joins us to explain... | The post The Ethics of Giving with Shariq Siddiqui appeared first on Examining Ethics. (@DePauwPrindle)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 42 minutes
What Is Art? | Becca Rothfeld
How is the aesthetic experience of art different from how we appreciate wonders of nature—a pretty flower, or a mountain vista, or a peacock's beautiful feather? In this brisk and bracing 40-minute discussion, Justin E.H. Smith is joined by critic and self-declared lover-of-art Becca Rothfeld to spar over what makes art art. They ask: Does it have to be something made by humans and for humans, or could one consider an animal or a machine an artist? Is there a stable, transhistorical definition of the t... (@jehsmith)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 13 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Friendship Based On Virtue - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 8 about the most paradigmatic but also least common form of friendship (philia) - that oriented by virtue or moral excellence (arete) on the parts of the friends in the relationship. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/R... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 68 minutes
Dangerous biological research - is it worth it? (Kevin Esvelt)
Kevin Esvelt, a scientist at MIT, argues that research intended to prevent pandemics is actually putting us in a lot more danger. Also discussed: Kevin's own research on engineering wild animal species. Are the risks worth the benefits? (@Rspodcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 60 minutes
THE BROKEN CONSTITUTION With Noah Feldman
I'm joined by Noah Feldman to discuss his latest book The Broken Constitution. We discuss how the American constitution was made in debates and compromises over slavery and remade by Lincoln. (@PolPhilPod)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 18 minutes
A radical plan to save education | Michael Hrebeniak, Isabelle McNeill
There is hope for academia after all. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out more: https://iai.tv/podcast-offers We need a revolution. Universities are turning into (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 22 minutes
Podcast episode 20: Interview with Jacqueline Léon on Firth, Malinowski and the London School
In this interview, we continue the theme of the previous episode and talk to Jacqueline Léon about John Rupert Firth (1890–1960), Bronisław Malinowski (1884–1942) and the London School. Download | Spotify | Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts References for Episode…Read more › (@hiphilangsci)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 76 minutes
86: "There's not a huge difference between how we treat farmed animals & how we treat people - as resources" Nandita Bajaj of Population Balance - Sentientist Conversation
Nandita is the ED of Population Balance which works to address the impacts of human overpopulation & overconsumption on the planet, people & animals. She is the co-director of the Fair Start Movement, which works on legal & educational reform towards a sustainable & just family-planning model. As faculty with the Institute for Humane Education, Nandita teaches a course “Pronatalism & Overpopulation” about the pervasive pressure on women to have children & the impacts on them, familie... (@sentientism)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 58 minutes
Du mode d’existence des déchets 1/4 : Être ou ne pas être, qu’est-ce qu’un déchet ?
durée : 00:58:15 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Comment expliquer une telle présence des déchets mais une telle absence de réflexion sur ceux-ci ? Comment le déchet nous permet-il de comprendre la place des objets dans nos vies ? Faut-il remettre en question la pensée de Platon, comme l'a fait le philosophe Dagognet : l'objet a-t-il une essence ? - invités : Jeanne Guien chercheuse, spécialiste de l’histoire de l’obsolescence et du consumérisme (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 56 minutes
S1E22 - Our Favorite Philosophy Books
Welcome to the final episode of season one where we discuss our favorite philosophy books!! Don't worry. We'll be back in the beginning of 2022! Until then, enjoy these book recommendations! Please check out our website at opendoorphilosophy.com where you can find more information about the show and get access to our booklist. Also, feel free to email us any questions or any quotes you want us to review on the podcast by emailing [email protected] You can also find us on Twitter and Instagram @op... (@d_parsonage)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 98 minutes
Beauty, Ugliness and Morality: Some moral quandaries of art
Mary Beth ("no hyphen") Willard of Weber State University joins Spencer and his wife, May to discuss the relationship between beauty and moral goodness. They pay particular attention to the question of whether an artist's moral character can ever affect the aesthetic or moral qualities of his or her art. Subjects include Bill Cosby and the blues artist Louisiana Red . (@ADigressions)
podcast image2021-Nov-30 • 51 minutes
British Women Philosophers of the 19th Century: Interview with Alison Stone
In this episode, Haley Brennan talks with Alison Stone, professor in the Department of Politics, Philosophy and Religion at Lancaster University. We discuss the work of British women philosophers of the 19th century, including Frances Power Cobbe, Ada Lo... (@olivbransc)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 13 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Friendship Based On Pleasure - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 8 about the type of friendship (philia, in Greek), that is based upon pleasure (to hedon) - either pleasure derived from the other person in some way, or pleasure that is shared in by the members of the friendship. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 85 minutes
DEMOCRACY, DISCORD, & IMAGINATION With Robert Talisse
Robert Talisse returns to the podcast to discuss his latest book - Sustaining democracy. We also discuss liberalism and the role of imagination in politics (and this time we agree!) (@PolPhilPod)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 59 minutes
#554 Felipe De Brigard: Memory, Imagination, and Free Will
Dr. Felipe De Brigard is Fuchsberg-Levine Family Associate Professor at Duke University. Most of his research focuses on the way in which memory and imagination interact. So far, he has explored ways in which episodic memory both guides and constrains episodic counterfactual thinking (i.e., thoughts about alternative ways in which past personal events could have occurred), and how this interaction affects the perceived plausibility of imagined counterfactual events. He also explores the differential contrib... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 10 minutes
535: Should All Ages Be Equal?
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/sho... determines a lot about your position in society—what activities you can do, what benefits you can access, and what rights and responsibilities you have. While it seems appropriate to treat people at different stages of life differently, we also consider certain kinds of unequal treatment unjust. So when should we treat people of different ages differently? And when does it become ageism or age discrimination? When does a disadvantage for an age group turn ... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 89 minutes
175 | William Ratcliff on Multicellularity, Physics, and Evolution
I talk with William Ratcliff about the transition to multicellular life, in nature and in the lab. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 45 minutes
Episode #30. Wittgenstein & Value ft. Nick Purches-Knabb
During his lifetime, Ludwig Wittgenstein published only one book-length work of philosophy. Yet it remains one of the most influential philosophical works of the past 200 years. Jonah Woodward and Alexandros Constantinou sit down with PhD student Nick Purches-Knabb, to discuss the changing interpretations of Wittgenstein’s work and how it completely undermines our understanding of language, ethics, and philosophy. | Did you ask yourself any of these questions while listening? | Who is Frege? - https://plato... (@ThoughtsUofg)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 60 minutes
Episode 29: Physics and Free Will with Jenann Ismael
In this episode, we talk with Jenann Ismael about how our ordinary conception of ourselves as agents who make free decisions is not in conflict with the classical deterministic model of physics. We also discuss how to think about determinism in light of recent advances in physics. Jenann's website: https://www.jenanni.com/Jenann's book: How Physics Makes Us FreeTwitter: https://twitter.com/thefreewillshowInsta... https://www.instagram.com/thefreewillsho... https://www.facebook.com/The-Free-Will-S.... (@thefreewillshow)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 58 minutes
Comment vivre ensemble, comment vivre avec soi ? (2e partie)
durée : 00:58:15 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Xavier Mauduit - La notion de consentement peut-elle faire le lien entre le corps politique et le corps intime ? Aujourd'hui, après la pandémie qui nous a touchés de plein fouet, comment penser l'amour, le couple, le sexe ? Et maintenant, comment se projette-t-on ? - invités : Clotilde Leguil professeure au Département de psychanalyse de Paris 8 Saint Denis, philosophe et psychanalyste de l’Ecole de la Cause freudienne; Pauline... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 11 minutes
Fortune Favors the Brave | Balance The Books Of Life Daily
Ryan talks about how crucial the virtue of courage is, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. Ryan Holiday’s new book Courage Is Calling: Fortune Favors The Brave is out now! Pick up a copy wherever books are sold or at the Daily Stoic Store: https://dailystoic.com/courageiscalling ... is the best site for figuring out how and where to donate your money to have the greatest impact. If you’ve never donated to GiveWell’s recommended charities before, yo... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 12 minutes
PREMIUM-Ep. 282: Alain Badiou: What Is Philosophy? (Part Two)
Continuing on Conditions, "The (Re)turn of Philosophy Itself." What makes philosophy possible? The four "conditions," i.e. mathematics, politics, art, and love, generate the truths, and philosophy is the pincers that gather these together in thought.... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2021-Nov-29 • 21 minutes
E58. "Season Four Recap" - After Dinner Conversation editor Kolby answers listener questions.
Named “Top 20 Philosophy Podcast” for 2021!STORY SUMMARY: After Dinner Conversation editor Kolby wraps up the Season Four podcast and answers ten listener questions.DISCUSSION:What got you interested in doing After Dinner Conversation?How do all of you know each other from the podcast?Why does your audio sound different each episode?How long do you think you will do the podcasts for?Why does Kolby always do the story introductions?How can I submit a story for consideration for the podcast? How do you find ... (@AfterDinnerCon)
podcast image2021-Nov-28 • 11 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Friendship Based On Utility - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussion in book 8 about one particular kind of "friendship" (philia in Greek), those that are relationships based on "utility", "benefit", or "usefulness - to sumpheron in Greek. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyM... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-28 • 22 minutes
042 - True Infinity: The Ought, Society, Innovation, & Gratitude
Once again Hegel's "true infinity" is the focus an episode. This time, there is new attention paid to several areas, including:- a better definition of "bad infinity,"- how true infinity corresponds to right-brain reasoning, - how bad infinity corresponds to left-brain understanding, - how true infinity relates to societal issues at large,- how business innovation develops through true infinity,- how gratitude can serve as a lever for true infinity.Also covered in this episode are ... (@CunningofGeist)
podcast image2021-Nov-28 • 52 minutes
The Possible Worlds of David Lewis | Barry Lam
What are possible worlds? Could you have been born to different parents, and could the laws of physics be different? Barry Lam explains how David Lewis’s views on possible worlds can help us understand everything from the nature of time to free will. | Listen to more of Barry’s episodes on David Lewis on Hi-Phi nation here: https://hiphination.org/season-5/ (@JasonWerbeloff)
podcast image2021-Nov-28 • 15 minutes
Seneca on Choosing Our Teachers
Today’s episode is an excerpt from The Tao Of Seneca produced by Tim Ferriss’ Audio. In this letter Seneca writes about the importance of having a model to measure yourself against, how to learn from the great men and women of history, learning not only from the strengths but also from the fault and weaknesses of others, and more. Go to tim.blog/seneca to get the PDF for free. Centered is a Mac and Windows app that helps you get into Flow and work faster...and healthier. Join thousands of users who have di... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-28 • 28 minutes
The individual and the collective
Climate change has landed us in a collective action dilemma – a situation where cooperation would benefit us all, but conflicting individual interests keep getting in the way. How can we, as individuals, enlarge our sense of self to the point where the broader community – national and global – is more than just an abstraction? And is “we-mode” reasoning always morally preferable to “I-mode” reasoning? (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2021-Nov-28
HAP 88 - The Surreal Deal - Aimé and Suzanne Césaire
Negritude thinkers Aimé and Suzanne Césaire embrace surrealism and reflect on the relationships between poetry, knowledge, and identity. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-27 • 74 minutes
Retroactivity
Ryan and Todd explore the concept of retroactivity or Nachträglichkeit from its development in Hegel's philosophy to its pivotal status as the basis for freedom in Slavoj Zizek's thought. In between, they discuss how Freud, Lacan, and Laplanche each deploy this central theoretical concept and trace its political implications. (@UVMcas)
podcast image2021-Nov-27 • 74 minutes
Lamb of God’s Randy Blythe on Fighting Fear With Gratitude
On today’s episode of the podcast Ryan talks to Lamb of God vocalist Randy Blythe about how Stoicism helped him get through his time in a Czech prison, how to find peace in the midst of uncertain circumstances, the prevalence of substance abuse in the artistic community, and more. Get his book Dark Days: https://geni.us/LbtR Randy Blythe is the lead vocalist of heavy metal band Lamb of God. Blythe joined Lamb of God in 1995, when they were still known as Burn the Priest. Before Lamb of God was successful,... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-27 • 32 minutes
Karl Marx‘s Capital Vol. 2 (Part 2/4)
In this episode, I present the first half of part two of Karl Marx's Vol. 2 of Capital. If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion I... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Nov-27 • 44 minutes
Hi-Phi Nation Presents: Decoder Ring, The Alberta Rat War
Barry invites Willa Paskin of Slate's Decoder Ring podcast to talk about their recent episode, The Alberta Rat War, as a set up to next week's Hi-Phi Nation episode on genetic engineering. We then proceed to that episode. Rats live wherever people live, with one exception: the Canadian province of Alberta. A rat sighting in Alberta is a major event that mobilizes the local government to identify and eliminate any hint of infestation. Rat sightings makes the local news. Alberta prides itself on being the wor... (@HiPhiNation)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 46 minutes
Episode 097 - The Virtues As Instrumental For Pleasure: Temperance and Courage
Welcome to Episode Ninety-Seven of Lucretius Today. This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world. I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study Epicurus for yourself, and we suggest ... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 69 minutes
#553 April Bleske-Rechek: Gender Roles, Division of Labor, Occupation and Educational Choices
Dr. April Bleske-Rechek is a Professor of Psychology at the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire. As a researcher, she focuses on human mating, friendship, cognitive abilities and intellectual giftedness, and science literacy. | In this episode, we talk about a recent paper, “Gendered Perspectives on Sharing the Load: Men’s and Women’s Attitudes Toward Family Roles and Household and Childcare Tasks”. We first talk about where the evolutionary bases of the human sexual division of labor. We go through some of ... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 63 minutes
Cancel Panic
The HBS hosts discuss so-called “cancel culture” and the panic surrounding it.For some, “canceling” is an essential tool of social justice. For others, it is a threat to free speech. In this episode, we try to identify what cancelation involves (de-platforming, boycotting, public criticism, shaming), what it doesn’t involve (actual silencing), and just how common it is (not common enough to constitute a “culture,” we think). Is cancel culture itself evidence of a moral panic, or is there a cancel panic bein... (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 69 minutes
EV - 219 Online Shaming with Krista Thomason
My guest this week is Krista Thomason (@kkthomason), an associate professor of philosophy at Swarthmore college and Philip Quinn fellow at national humanities center, author of Naked: The Dark Side of Shame and Moral Life and a chapter on online shaming in the Oxford handbook of Digital Ethics. We discuss the potential harms of online shaming and how to criticize while not contributing to the problem. Krista's chapter: https://www.oxfordhandbooks.com/view/10.... by Lu Lyons, check out her amazing podcast F... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 48 minutes
15/11/2021: Cécile Fabre on Doxastic Wrongs, Non-spurious Generalisations and Particularised Beliefs
According to the doxastic wrongs thesis, merely entertaining certain beliefs about others can wrong them, even if one does not act on those beliefs. Beliefs based on socially salient characteristics such as race, gender, sexual orientation, disability, etc., and which turn out to be false and are negatively valenced are prime candidates for the charge of doxastic wronging. My aim, in this paper, is to show that a plausible, Kantian argument for the thesis licences extending the latter to cases in which the ... (@Aristotweets)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 82 minutes
80 - Do Ecosystems Have Intrinsic Value? Pt. 1
In this episode, we discussed Aldo Leopold's "Land Ethic", the idea that ecosystems--including the water, the soil, the rocks, the plants, animals, etc.--have intrinsic value. The idea sounds quite radical against a backdrop of standard moral theories, but whether the view is true or not, there might be lots of good reasons to adopt it.Toby Napoletano, Michael Hughes, Hanna Gunn (@TheBadlandsPod)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 57 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 11/17 : La maison, comment se construire un monde ?
durée : 00:57:23 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Une maison vide est inhabitable et le déménagement nous le fait réaliser : on n’habite pas un espace, mais un ensemble de choses, objets, plantes, animaux, qui éclairent notre présence. La maison n’est pas un espace retranché, serait-elle-même plutôt la porte d’entrée du monde ? - invités : Emanuele Coccia Philosophe, maître de conférences à l'École des hautes études en sciences sociales (EHESS) (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 8 minutes
75: Freedom and Mental Conflict
This episode of the egg timer takes a look at the relationship between freedom and mental conflict.  Could a person who experiences mental peace value freedom?  Probably not.  Tune in to find out why.   | Send your questions, comments, and ideas for future episodes to [email protected] | Image Attribution: By Sasha Wolff from Grand Rapids - Can't Concentrate: 14/365, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.ph... | (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 49 minutes
Tones! (What the Conspiracy!)
Josh informs M about concert tones, Nazi tones, love tones, and basically gets very tonal. — Josh is @monkeyfluids and M is @conspiracism on Twitter You can also contact us at: [email protected] Why not support The Podcaster's Guide to the Cons... (@conspiracism)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 17 minutes
#25: You don't know what 'success' means until you know who you are
We talk about success and failure all the time. You're probably in the habit of telling yourself that you'll never succeed, or that other people are more successful than you are. But do you actually know what you mean when you say things like this? Unless you have a clear conception of who you are and what you care about, you have no idea. Join The Academic Imperfectionist to cut through the bullshit stories we tell ourselves about success and failure, and find out how to write your own rules. You... (@AcademicImp)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 70 minutes
51. 12 Monkeys (w/ Barry Lam)
This week we are joined by Barry Lam (Professor of Philosophy at Vassar College and host of HiPhi Nation) to discuss Terry Gilliam's manic time travel science fiction masterpiece, 12 Monkeys! We explore how the film manifests the philosopher David Lewis's theory of time travel, while also depicting the madness of foreknowledge and the futility of attempting to change what's already happened. We discuss the possibility of closed causal loops, the challenges of political activism, pandemic tie-ins, and how th... (@cowspod)
podcast image2021-Nov-26 • 112 minutes
Ep. 104 - "No Longer a Christian" | Isaac Deitz
Wonderful conversation with my old friend Isaac Deitz who shares his personal religious journey. After decades of being a Christian, he no longer identifies with that label. In my opinion, that's only because "Christian" is a terrible term nowadays.... (@steveinpursuit)
podcast image2021-Nov-25 • 46 minutes
#552 Kate Adamala: Synthetic Cells, Cell Evolution, the Origin of Life, and Astrobiology
Dr. Katarzyna (Kate) P. Adamala is a synthetic biologist and a professor of genetics at the University of Minnesota. Dr. Adamala's work includes contributions to the field of astrobiology, synthetic cell engineering, and biocomputing. | | In this episode, we talk about synthetic biology. We discuss what is a synthetic cell, and how we can use it to study cell evolution and cell functions. We talk about the origin of life of Earth, and some of the theories out there. We also talk about cells before the Last... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-25 • 25 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - Three Kinds Of Friendship - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses on his discussions of three main types of friendship -- friendship in terms of good character or virtue, which is friendship in the fullest sense -- friendship based on pleasure -- and friendship based on usefulness. We explore the differences between these kinds of friendship, why friendships of pleasure or usefulness are less durable, and whether a bad person ca... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-25 • 38 minutes
Knowledge and the Failings of Folk Epistemology
A talk given by David Papineau (KCL) at the Moral Sciences Club on 23rd November 2021. (@CambridgePhilos)
podcast image2021-Nov-25 • 50 minutes
Plato's Gorgias
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss one of Plato's most striking dialogues, in which he addresses the real nature of power and freedom, and the relationship between pleasure and true self-interest. As he tests these ideas, Plato creates powerful speeches, notably from Callicles who claims that laws of nature trump man-made laws, that might is right, and that rules are made by weak people to constrain the strong in defiance of what is natural and proper. Gorgias is arguably the most personal of all of Plato's ... (@BBCInOurTime)
podcast image2021-Nov-25 • 58 minutes
Quatre visions de la télé 4/4 : Téléréalité, le spectacle du banal
durée : 00:57:53 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Il y a 20 ans, la téléréalité nous a-t-elle fait passer d'une réalité in vitro à une réalité in vivo ? Alors télé ou réalité ? Etre ou paraître ? Spectacle ou vie ? Scandale ou génie ? - invités : François Jost professeur à l'université Sorbonne Nouvelle Paris III, où il enseigne l’analyse de la télévision et la sémiologie audiovisuelle (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-25 • 10 minutes
Every Day is a Day of Thanks | Funny How That Works Out
Ryan discusses how a Stoic thinks about gratitude, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. GiveWell is the best site for figuring out how and where to donate your money to have the greatest impact. If you’ve never donated to GiveWell’s recommended charities before, you can have your donation matched up to $250 before the end of the year or as long as matching funds last. Just go to GiveWell.org and pick podcast and enter DAILY STOIC at checkout. Sign up for the Daily ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-25 • 54 minutes
Melbourne’s protests — last gasp or harbinger of things to come?
Over the last two weeks, we’ve seen a new wave public protests grow in both size and palpable anger in Victoria. With politicians already trying to make the most of these demonstrations in the lead-up to next year’s federal election, what are their implications for representative politics in Australia? (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 11 minutes
What is Constant & Variable Capital? | Karl Marx | Keyword
In this episode, I explain Marx's distinction between Constant and Variable Capital. If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG:... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 36 minutes
#268 — The Limits of Self-Knowledge
A Conversation with Stephen Fleming (@SamHarrisOrg)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 60 minutes
Do you have to keep unreasonable promises?
Can you break a promise if it was an unreasonable one to make? | In this episode, Jake and Ant go in depth, discussing several philosophical frameworks and what they have to say about promises. Using realistic (and some less realistic) examples of promises, they discuss what various philosophers would have to say about them, as well as giving their own two cents. They discuss duty, trust, and how our actions support or erode institutions we all depend on. | Should you keep a promise to someone who’ll never ... (@MoralityofThe)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 64 minutes
Seize The Moment Thanksgiving Special: Gratitude, Guests, Year in Review, Lessons Learned | #110
On episode 110, Alen and Leon discuss dealing with covid in 2021; the behind the scenes of podcasting - the struggles they both have with anxiety the night before and day of a show, finding ways to remain motivated, and with producing the show; the... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 53 minutes
Vaccine policies and challenge trials: the ethics of relative risk in public health
In this St Cross Special Ethics Seminar, Dr Sarah Chan outlines some risks arising from the deliberate infection of human participants to infectious agents for research purposes In this St Cross Special Ethics Seminar, Dr Sarah Chan explores three key areas of risk in ‘challenge trials’ – the deliberate infection of human participants to infectious agents as a tool for vaccine development and improving our knowledge of disease biology. Dr Chan explores a) whether some forms of challenge trials cannot be et... (@ethicsinthenews)
podcast image2021-Nov-24
Grief
Michael Cholbi, Will Daddario, and Priya Jay explore the nature of grief and grieving (@forumphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 88 minutes
Interview: Glenn Ellmers on The Soul of Politics | The New Thinkery Ep. 70
This week, the guys are joined by Claremont Institute Senior Fellow Glenn Ellmers, an expert on the teachings and life of the renowned Harry V. Jaffa. Together, the group talk about Ellmers' new book The Soul of Politics: Harry V. Jaffa and the... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 58 minutes
Quatre visions de la télé 3/4 : La pub, parce que je le vaux bien
durée : 00:58:18 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - La pub puise dans l'ordinaire, les représentations sociales, rituels, contes de fées, archétypes. Pour autant, elle n'est pas le reflet de nos sociétés, mais plutôt celui de nos normes ? Quand les normes sont contestées, comment s'adapte-t-elle ? Comment peut-elle être si hégémonique et si rejetée ? - invités : Caroline Marti professeure au CELSA Sorbonne Université, chercheure au GRIPIC (Groupe de Recherche I... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 64 minutes
Ross Edgley on Swimming Around Great Britain and the Value of Resilience
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and talks to Ross Edgley about his 1,792 mile swim all the way around Great Britain, overriding the innate function of self-preservation to perform feats of endurance, the importance of protecting yourself against becoming too comfortable in life, and more. Ross Edgley is an extreme adventurer, ultra-marathon sea swimmer and author. He holds multiple world records, but is best known for completing the World's Longest Staged Sea Swim in 2018 when he became the first pers... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 60 minutes
0G166: Foundation and Cultural Literacy Pt2
Now I'm gonna assume that you've both done the math and have achieved complete cultural literacy so you'll both know what's coming and get all the references. We cover the challenges of maintaining a canon and what is most worth preserving. Content: ... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-24 • 18 minutes
Episode 152: Essence and Identity
This week join Mike and Danny in the Philosopher’s Kitchen as they seek to impress the judges with their philo-culinary delights. Will the guest diners enjoy Danny’s Wittgenstein soufflé or will it collapse at the last minute proving to be insubstantial and nothing more than hot air? Will Mike’s Platonic pie flavoured with 'essence of human form' and served with a side of totalitarian taurine pique palates or send people scurrying to the toilet? As our conceptual cooks round off the evening with a desert co... (@PhilosophyWtf)
podcast image2021-Nov-23 • 25 minutes
Are we hallucinating ourselves? | Anil Seth
Is consciousness independent from our bodies? Or is it just a hallucination? Listen to find out. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out more: https://iai.tv/podcast (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2021-Nov-23 • 81 minutes
85: "If you have experienced suffering you're aware of its badness" - Philosopher Michael Huemer - Sentientist Conversation
Michael Huemer (@FakeNousBlog) is a professor of philosophy at the University of Colorado. He is the author of more than seventy academic articles in epistemology, ethics, metaethics, metaphysics, & political philosophy, as well as eight amazing books that YOU SHOULD IMMEDIATELY BUY including Skepticism & the Veil of Perception, Ethical Intuitionism, The Problem of Political Authority, Approaching Infinity, Paradox Lost, & Dialogues on Ethical Vegetarianism. He blogs at fakenous.net. | In Sentie... (@sentientism)
podcast image2021-Nov-23 • 58 minutes
Ep. 56: What is Philosophy? (Part I)
In this episode, Giuseppe and Anthony tackle the question of all questions: What is Philosophy? In order to do this, a number of preliminary/adjacent questions are addressed: Why do people assume that a difficult question is an unanswerable one? Why do people gravitate towards quick and easy answers rather than comprehensive ones? Why do some people jump to the conclusion that there are no correct or definitive answers within philosophy? How does one "do" philosophy? Is philosophy anything other than a... (@LoveofSophiaPOD)
podcast image2021-Nov-23 • 60 minutes
39. Secrets
What’s this episode about? Shh, it’s a secret. Just kidding! In this episode, Ellie and David take a deep dive into the concepts of secrets and secrecy. Some thinkers have argued that keeping secrets is destructive for the self, while others say that keeping secrets lets us feel like we have something (alt: a space?) for ourselves, that isn’t shared with other people. Moreover, the telling of secrets is often a key to creating a sense of trust and intimacy between BFFs or romantic partners. However, keeping... (@ellieanderphd)
podcast image2021-Nov-23 • 58 minutes
Quatre visions de la télé 2/4 : Josée Dayan : "Je ne fais pas un film pour plaire aux téléspectateurs, je fais le film qui doit être fait"
durée : 00:58:11 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Rencontre avec la réalisatrice Josée Dayan pour qui la télévision est en partie le support de son oeuvre. Comment a-t-elle aboli la frontière entre cinéma et télé ? Comment écrire un film pour la télévision ? - invités : Josée Dayan réalisatrice française (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-23 • 26 minutes
Republic Book IX EP 22 (Final Episode) Tyranny and the Tyrannical Soul
We have come to the end of Plato's Republic and the end of the podcast. In the final episode, Socrates satisfies Glaucon's challenge to show that a just state is always preferable to an unjust state and being a just person is always better than being unjust. He has previously described the just and unjust governments (kingship and aristocracy) and corresponding souls. Socrates now contrasts them to each stage of the degradation of the city-state and soul, concluding with a discussion of Tyranny and the t... (@etagluoh)
podcast image2021-Nov-23 • 38 minutes
True Crime and Punishment
In this episode, we take a philosophical look at the whole true crime phenomenon (podcasts, radio programs, television shows, etc.). Time permitting, we might even investigate a few philosophical crimes, such as the Kripke/ Marcus affair, Wittgenstein’s poker, that time my friend from grad school told a bunch of people that a famous philosopher plagiarized his work, the hit job Bertrand Russell did on all of philosophy in his A History of Western Philosophy, that sham of a trial involving Socrates, and the ... (@ThereforeFan)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 68 minutes
Ep. 140 - The Axiology of Theism w/Dr. Klaas Kraay
in this episode of the Parker's Pensées Podcast, I'm joined by Dr. Klaas Kraay to discuss his new Cambridge Elements book, the Axiology of Theism. This sub-field of philosophy of religion deals with whether or not we should want God to exist, not necessarily whether or not He does exist. | If you like this podcast, then support it on Patreon for $1, $3, or $5 a month. Any amount helps, and for $5 you get a Parker's Pensées sticker and instant access to all the episode as I record them instead of waiting for... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 14 minutes
Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Bk 8 - What Is Friendship? - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the ancient philosopher Aristotle's work of moral theory, the Nicomachean Ethics. Specifically it focuses focuses on Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics bk 8 (and 9) discussions of the nature of friendship. Aristotle sets out a number of conditions essential to friendship in any full sense of the term, and we go through each of them, examining what these criteria are, how they function, and what examples of them might be. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site ... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 70 minutes
#551 Louise Barrett: Baboon Societies, Ecology, Embodied Cognition, and Evolutionary Psychology
Dr. Louise Barrett is Professor of Psychology and Canada Research Chair in Cognition, Evolution & Behaviour at the University of Lethbridge. She is the author of Beyond the Brain: How Body and Environment Shape Animal and Human Minds (Princeton University Press). | In this episode, we talk about evolutionary psychology. We start by talking about behavioral ecology, and how ecological factors influence behavior. We discuss the place of culture in the context of evolutionary psychology. We ask if the brai... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 11 minutes
Do you think of yourself as a rebel? Your path has two ends | Rebellion, Ego, Conformity, Loneliness, and Creativity
New Exclusive Feed: https://aphilosophersstone.substack.com/... | All the links you will need: https://link.snipfeed.co/thephilosophygu... | As always thank you for your support! (@philosophyguy2)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 36 minutes
Do We Need Mental Privacy? The Ethics of Mind Reading Reloaded
Marcello Ienca discusses moral and legal issues surrounding the decoding – ‘mind reading’ - of brain activity In the 1990s, following rapid advances in the use of technologies such as functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI), an ethical debate arose around the concept of 'mind reading': the possibility of decoding a person's mental states (including their conscious experience) based on quantitative measurements of their brain activity. This debate concerned the moral and legal status of information abou... (@ethicsinthenews)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 63 minutes
Practices, Traditions, Innovations with Anna Mudde & Robert Piercey
We are familiar with practice as a method for getting better at something. But what if this idea was only one part of the importance of practice? What if a key aspect of practice was learning how to fail? Professors Anna Mudde and Robert Piercey (University of Regina) discuss what practices are and how they are essential in renewal and innovation, ideally preventing traditions and our own personal identities from stagnating and becoming rigid. Living Philosophy is brought to you by Philosophy2u.com.Host:Dr ... (@ToddMei1)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 82 minutes
174 | Tai-Danae Bradley on Algebra, Topology, Language, and Entropy
I talk with Tai-Danae Bradley about applying high-level mathematical concepts to the messiness of human language. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 58 minutes
Quatre visions de la télé 1/4 : Pierre Bourdieu clashe le petit écran
durée : 00:58:12 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Après la sortie de "La misère du monde" en 1993, le travail de Pierre Bourdieu se rapproche du journalisme, et son engagement politique va le confronter aux médias. Il détestait la télévision. Comment considérait-il cet instrument de création du réel comme un danger pour la démocratie ? - invités : Jean-Louis Fabiani sociologue, professeur à Central European University à Vienne en Autriche (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 12 minutes
What If You Weren’t Such a Know It All? | Practice Letting Go
Ryan talks about how to truly cultivate wisdom, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. The Pod Pro Cover by Eight Sleep is the most advanced solution on the market for thermoregulation. It pairs dynamic cooling and heating with biometric tracking. You can add the Cover to any mattress, and start sleeping as cool as 55°F or as hot as 110°F. Right in time for the holidays, give the gift of better sleep and a present that will keep giving back, everyday ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-22 • 55 minutes
Ep. 282: Alain Badiou: What Is Philosophy? (Part One)
On Conditions (1992), Ch. 1 "The (Re)turn of Philosophy Itself." Against post-structuralists who deny Truth, Badiou argues that truths are generated by the truth conditions (politics, art, love, and science/math) which philosophy then thinks into a... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2021-Nov-21 • 38 minutes
Can Hope Save Your Life? | Jack Kwong
Is it possible to hope for something good, but feel despair that it won't happen? Is it virtuous to feel hopeful? Can hoping make you act recklessly?  (@JasonWerbeloff)
podcast image2021-Nov-21
HoP 384 - We Are Not Our Own - John Calvin
John Calvin's views on predestination and the limits of human reason. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-21 • 42 minutes
Rome's Last Citizen: The Life and Legacy of Cato | Ch. 2: The Pillar
Today’s episode is an excerpt from Rome's Last Citizen: The Life and Legacy of Cato by Rob Goodman and Jimmy Soni. This chapter deals with the early life of Cato, his promise and willingness to take on those who were clearly more powerful than himself, why he embraced the philosophy of Stoicism, how much he valued the “living tradition” by going barefoot and wearing out-of-date clothing, and more. Centered is a Mac and Windows app that helps you get into Flow and work faster...and healthier. Join thousands... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-21 • 28 minutes
Philosophy and psychedelic experience
In some ways, you could say psychedelics and philosophy share a similar set of purposes. But does that mean they're different expressions of the same impulse - to know, to understand, to become wise? And is it possible to set aside the 1960s countercultural baggage and attain psychedelic experience without the use of drugs? (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2021-Nov-21 • 49 minutes
Episode 101, Talking about the Mind (Part II - Further Analysis and Discussion)
Welcome to ‘Episode 101 (Part II of II)’, in which we’ll be concluding our discussion of Philosophers on Consciousness. (@ThePanpsycast)
podcast image2021-Nov-21 • 12 minutes
479: Is Philanthropy Bad for Democracy?
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/phi... a liberal democracy, individuals should have the freedom to give money to charities of their choice. But there’s a difference between charitable giving from ordinary individuals and philanthropic giving from extremely wealthy individuals. Whose interests are served when the wealthy give? Should the state continue to encourage big philanthropy with massive tax breaks for the rich? Or should it focus more on taxing extreme wealth? Is big philanthropy destroy... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2021-Nov-20 • 72 minutes
Julia Baird on Phosphorescence and Making a Habit Out of Awe
Ryan talks to Julia Baird about her newest book Phosphorescence, The awe and wonder that unfolds in the midst of deep suffering, how the journey towards achieving stillness requires incremental progress, and more. Julia Baird is a journalist, broadcaster and author based in Sydney, Australia. She hosts The Drum on ABCTV and writes columns for the Sydney Morning Herald and the International New York Times. Her new book Phosphorescence reflects on her encounters with a luminescent phenomenon found in nature... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-20 • 49 minutes
Karl Marx‘s Capital Vol. 2 (Part 1/4)
In this episode, I cover part one of Karl Marx's Vol. 2 of Capital. If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG: @theory_and_ph... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Nov-20 • 46 minutes
The Selfless Kidney Donor
Penny Lane gave up months of wages and weeks of her life to have her kidney cut out and given to someone she never knew, and who may never thank her. She is one of about 200 people in the US a year who give up a kidney altruistically. What motivates someone to do that? Evolutionary psychologist Michael McCullough believes that not only is there true altruism amongst the human species, but that it is a unique trait, an emerging and spreading trait, and it is selected for by evolution, even out-competing the ... (@HiPhiNation)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 14 minutes
Sigmund Freud, Introductory Lecture 31 - The Ego's Three Masters - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th and 20th century psychologist, writer, and originator of psychoanalysis, Sigmund Freud's Introductory Lecture number 31, "The Dissection of the Psychical Personality" It focuses specifically on his discussion of how the agency of the Ego attempts (generally unsuccessfully) to satisfy the demands and conditions imposed by three "masters" - the two other agencies of the Id and the Super-Ego, and the external world. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon s... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 38 minutes
#550 Jonathan Zimmerman - Free Speech: And Why You Should Give a Damn
Dr. Jonathan Zimmerman is a Professor of History of Education at the University of Pennsylvania Graduate School of Education. Dr. Zimmerman is one of the foremost education historians working today. His work examines how education practices and policies have developed over time, and the myths that often cloud our understanding of teaching and learning. He has a particular interest in how political and social movements come to shape education. He is the author of several books, including the most recent one,... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 62 minutes
25 | Reflections on Freedom and the Cold War w/ Dr. Lea Ypi
This episode dives behind the Iron Curtain into socialist Albania in discussion with Lea Ypi on her new memoir “Free.” The crew explores what has been gained and what has been lost in the transition to capitalism. Lea explains why some of the symmetry may surprise us and why Marxism is a philosophy of human freedom.patreon.com/leftofphilosophy | @leftofphilReferences:Lea Ypi, Free: Coming of Age at the End of History (Penguin Random House, 2021)Music: Vintage Memories by Schematist | schematist.bandcamp.com... (@leftofphil)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 75 minutes
EV - 218 Addiction and Cancelation with Chris boutté
My guest this week is Chris boutté (@TheRewiredSoul), host of The Rewired Soul and author book Canceled: Inside YouTube Cancel Culture. We discuss his experiences with addiction and cancelation and where he's at on the culture war journey. Convocation: Poe Editing by Lu Lyons, check out her amazing podcast Filmed Live Musicals! http://www.filmedlivemusicals.com/podcas... by GW Rodriguez Sibling Pod Philosophers in Space: https://0gphilosophy.libsyn.com/ Suppor... us at Patreon.com/EmbraceTheVoid If y... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 64 minutes
Thought Experiments
The HBS hosts discuss the pedagogical pros and cons of thoughts experiments.Philosophy has its own laboratory! While it doesn’t have graduated cylinders or Bunsen burners, it is a “clean room” in which philosophers can distill the essential elements of a theory. We talk about the pros and cons of thought experiments, their uses, and their abuses. We give some examples of famous thought experiments and, yes, we talk about the trolley problem.Full episode notes at this link. (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 59 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 10/17 : La file d’attente, comment le temps nous forme et nous conforme
durée : 00:58:36 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - À la boulangerie, à Pôle emploi, au cinéma, la file d'attente est un phénomène bien connu. Mais pour avoir un poste, une augmentation, la situation est la même : comment la file d'attente socialise-t-elle les individus ? Donne-t-elle à voir physiquement les inégalités sociales à l'oeuvre ? - invités : Etienne Ollion Chercheur au CNRS, professeur associé à l'Ecole polytechnique (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 9 minutes
74: Review of 'The Truman Show'
Today on the egg timer a film review of, 'The Truman Show' | Send your question, comments, or ideas for future episodes to: [email protected] | To see the trailer for the film: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dlnmQbPG... | Image Attribution: By The poster art can or could be obtained from Paramount Pictures., Fair use, https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?cur... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 68 minutes
James Garrison, "Reconsidering the Life of Power: Ritual, Body, and Art in Critical Theory and Chinese Philosophy" (SUNY Press, 2021)
Reconsidering the Life of Power: Ritual, Body, and Art in Critical Theory and Chinese Philosophy by James Garrison (SUNY Press 2021), argues that the tradition of Confucian philosophy can provide resources for theorists like Judith Butler and Michel Foucault in understanding what it is to be a subject in the social world. Garrison’s interlocutors are intercultural, from Confucius to Kant, Arendt to Butler, Hegel to Nietzsche. His book argues that Confucianism offers a relational, discursive, bodily, and rit... (@NewBooksPhil)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 71 minutes
Rami Ali & The allure of the metaverse
Mark Zuckerberg wants us to believe that soon enough, we’ll be connecting to each otehr in the metaverse, a virtual reality in which our avatars will be able to meet in virtual space, have virtual meetings and share virtual experiences. It will seem to us as though we’re really there present in virtual space, and our experience will feel real, even though they won’t be. But should we believe the hype? And even if virtual reality ends up being as exciting as Zuckerberg wants us to think, should we really t... (@newsphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-19 • 102 minutes
E47: On Margin Haunting - Quo Bros, Margin Haunters, & Secular Gurus
Dawdler’s Classic is back! In this episode we discuss margin haunting in light of the Decoding the Gurus "gurometer." Then we tour a couple frameworks Ryan has come up with for margin haunting. Plus we unveil a neologism you will want rush out right away... (@dawdlerspodcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-18 • 58 minutes
#549 Arvid Ågren: The Gene's-Eye View of Evolution
Dr. Arvid Ågren is Wenner-Gren Fellow in the Department of Evolutionary Biology at Uppsala University. He is an evolutionary biologist studying genomic conflicts. He is the author of The Gene's-Eye View of Evolution. | In this episode, we focus on The Gene's-Eye View of Evolution. We first introduce the idea, and walk-through concepts like the “selfish gene”, and the replicator-vehicle approach. We get into the debate surrounding levels of selection, and inclusive fitness theory and group selection. We talk... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-18 • 45 minutes
Epistemic Norms for Search Engines
A talk given by Jessie Munton (Cambridge) at the Moral Sciences Club on 16th November 2021. (@CambridgePhilos)
podcast image2021-Nov-18 • 52 minutes
Vice Epistemology (Conspiracy Theory Masterpiece Theatre)
Josh and M review Quassim Cassam's "Vice Epistemology" from The Monist in 2016. — Josh is @monkeyfluids and M is @conspiracism on Twitter You can also contact us at: [email protected] Why not support The Podcaster's Guide to the Conspiracy by d... (@conspiracism)
podcast image2021-Nov-18 • 74 minutes
Ep. 24 - Paul Russell: Free Will, Art, and Morality (& Compatibilism)
In this episode, I speak with Paul Russell about his 2008 paper, "Free Will, Art, and Morality," along with more general topics within the responsibility debate, included in Paul's chapter in the Oxford Handbook on Moral Responsibility (forthcoming). We discuss his case for compatibilism between determinism and moral responsibility. (@Jordan_C_Myers)
podcast image2021-Nov-18 • 58 minutes
Les arts d'Arthur Schopenhauer 4/4 : L’art d’avoir toujours raison
durée : 00:57:49 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - On serait tenté de lire "L’art d’avoir toujours raison" de Schopenhauer, petit texte de 1830, comme le manuel suprême pour sortir vainqueur de tous les débats enflammés avec collègues, amis, famille. Mais on se tromperait. Alors comment faut-il lire ce livre ? Que dit-il de la nature humaine ? - invités : Christophe Salaün professeur de philosophie au lycée au lycée Darius Milhaud au Kremlin-Bicêtre (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-18 • 10 minutes
Courage is Contagious | Four Habits Of The Stoic Mind
Ryan explains how you can overcome fear with the virtue of courage, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. LMNT is the maker of electrolyte drink mixes that help you stay active at home, work, the gym, or anywhere else. Electrolytes are a key part of a happy, healthy body. As a listener of this show, you can receive a free LMNT Sample Pack for only $5 for shipping. To claim this exclusive deal you must go to drinkLMNT.com/dailystoic. If you don’t love it, they will re... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-18 • 54 minutes
The ethics of political U-turns
How much leeway should we give politicians to change, if not their minds, then at least their positions? Under what circumstances are political “U-turns” not liable to condemnation or censure? When should they be met with suspicion, and when should they be received as a reflection of the hard realities of representative politics itself? (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Nov-17 • 235 minutes
AMA | November 2021
Ask Me Anything episode for November 2021. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Nov-17 • 13 minutes
Sigmund Freud, Introductory Lecture 31 - Relations Between Id, Ego, and Super-Ego
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th and 20th century psychologist, writer, and originator of psychoanalysis, Sigmund Freud's Introductory Lecture number 31, "The Dissection of the Psychical Personality" It focuses specifically on his discussion of the complicated ways the three main agencies Freud distinguishes - Ego, Super-Ego, and Id - are connected to each other. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can d... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-17 • 56 minutes
David Rubenstein on Private Equity, Public Art, and Philanthropy
And why lawyers are usually lousy entrepreneurs. (@tylercowen)
podcast image2021-Nov-17
Simone de Beauvoir | The Philosophers
Kathryn Belle, Skye Cleary, and Kate Kirkpatrick on the life, legacy, and literature of Simone de Beauvoir (@forumphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-17 • 82 minutes
Interview: Dr. Michael P. Zuckert on the Gettysburg Address | The New Thinkery Ep. 69
This week, the guys are joined once again by Dr. Michael P. Zuckert. The group discuss the Gettysburg Address and its philosophic underpinnings, as well as covering the surrounding history. Shoutout to ALI for sponsoring! (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Nov-17 • 58 minutes
Les arts d'Arthur Schopenhauer 3/4 : L’art de jouir de la fin du monde
durée : 00:58:29 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Pour Schopenhauer, la souffrance seule est positive. Pour autant, est-il si pessimiste alors qu'il nous aide à vivre avec cette souffrance, mais dans une forme de lucidité ? Faut-il récuser la notion de pessimisme, quand, à l'instar de Bouddha, l'éthique de Schopenhauer est celle du détachement ? - invités : Yannis Constantinidès professeur de philosophie à l'Ecole Boulle et d'éthique appliquée à l'Espace éthi... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-17 • 70 minutes
Randall Stutman on Becoming a Life-Long Student of Leadership | Don't Let This Pass You By
This is an excerpt from week 1 of the Daily Stoic Leadership Challenge, a 9-week course that was built to mirror the kind of education that produced historically great leaders like Marcus Aurelius. It is now a recorded course, which means all participants will join the course and move through it at their own pace. Sign up at https://dailystoic.com/leadershipchallen... reads today’s daily meditation and talks to Dr. Randall Stutman about the difference between feedback and advice, the important distinction i... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-17 • 103 minutes
Philosophy In Film - 049 - Dune 1984
Dune: Reality and Ecological Interconnectedness (@PhilInFilm)
podcast image2021-Nov-17 • 53 minutes
0G165: Foundation and Longtermism Pt1
I'm just gonna assume you've already done the math and knew what sort of meta commentary I would put here, so I'll save us both the trouble. We're discussing longtermism, but I guess your magic math also told you that. Content: Editing by Luisa... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-17 • 26 minutes
The Weight of Whiteness with Alison Bailey
Alison Bailey opens her new book, The Weight of Whiteness with an invitation to “wade slowly and mindfully into the weight of whiteness, and to attend to the ways white supremacy has misshapen our nation,... | The post The Weight of Whiteness with Alison Bailey appeared first on Examining Ethics. (@DePauwPrindle)
podcast image2021-Nov-16 • 102 minutes
Episode 225: Forbidden Modules
David and Tamler talk about the often rancorous debate among cognitive scientists and evolutionary psychologists over whether the mind is modular -- composed of discrete systems responsible for vision, reasoning, cheater detection, sexual jealousy, and so on. David and Tamler (mostly David) describe the history of the debate, then dive into a recent paper (Pietraszewski & Wertz, 2021) arguing that virtually all the disagreement is the product of a conceptual and methodological confusion – that the two side... (@verybadwizards)
podcast image2021-Nov-16 • 26 minutes
The big ideas we choose to believe in | Dallas Campbell
Why do Flat Earthers believe the world is flat even when confronted with scientific evidence? Why don't anti-vaxxers "trust the science"? Listen to find out. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting f (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2021-Nov-16 • 16 minutes
Sigmund Freud, Introductory Lecture 31 - What The Id Is - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th and 20th century psychologist, writer, and originator of psychoanalysis, Sigmund Freud's Introductory Lecture number 31, "The Dissection of the Psychical Personality" It focuses specifically on his discussion of the largely unconscious agency which he terms the "Id" (Es). Freud clarifies a number of aspects of its nature, and how it is connected with the Ego. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-16 • 79 minutes
Episode 10 - Social Media & Infinite Distraction with Dominic Pettman
"It's almost as if Plato saw Media Studies coming and invented this allegory for us to sort of set the stage from the beginning of western modernity. It's kind of uncanny how appropriate it remains. It's like it becomes more and more relevant as time pas... (@lifeplatoscave)
podcast image2021-Nov-16 • 58 minutes
Les arts d'Arthur Schopenhauer 2/4 : L’art d’être heureux
durée : 00:58:21 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Pour Schopenhauer, le bonheur est impossible. Peut-on être heureux alors que la vie n’est que souffrance ? Le bonheur suspend-il la souffrance, ou l'inverse ? Quelques conseils pour vivre mieux, signés Schopenhauer. - invités : Marie-Michèle Blondin enseigne la philosophie au Collège Montmorency à Laval, au Québec, membre du Centre canadien d'études allemandes et européennes de l'Université de Montréal (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-16 • 63 minutes
S1E21 The Eternal Tao
"The Tao that can be told is not the eternal Tao." Join us this week for our first episode in Eastern philosophy about the famous work, the Tao Te Ching by Laozi. Please check out our website at opendoorphilosophy.com where you can find more information about the show and get access to our booklist. Also, feel free to email us any questions or any quotes you want us to review on the podcast by emailing [email protected] You can also find us on Twitter and Instagram @opendoorphilosophy If your lif... (@d_parsonage)
podcast image2021-Nov-16 • 20 minutes
Republic Bk VIII & IX EP 21 Defective Constitutions and Damaged Souls
Plato extends his analogy between the constitution of the city-state and the soul of the individual by presenting a theory about how the constitutions slowly devolve from the ideal (kingship or aristocracy) to the most imperfect (tyranny) and how this is mirrored by the slow degradation of the soul. (@etagluoh)
podcast image2021-Nov-16 • 19 minutes
Sigmund Freud, Introductory Lecture 31 - Super-Ego And Parental Function - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th and 20th century psychologist, writer, and originator of psychoanalysis, Sigmund Freud's Introductory Lecture number 31, "The Dissection of the Psychical Personality" It focuses specifically on his discussion of how the agency of the super-ego develops out of - and to some degree replaces - the parental function. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.pa... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 66 minutes
Episode 096 - Episode Ninety-Six - The Proof That Pleasure (And Not Virtue) Is the Supreme Good
Welcome to Episode Ninety-Six of Lucretius Today. This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who lived in the age of Julius Caesar, and who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world. I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to stud... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 87 minutes
#548 Todd Shackelford: An Introduction to Evolutionary Psychology
Dr. Todd Shackelford is a Distinguished Professor and Chair of Psychology at Oakland University. | In this episode, we focus on The SAGE Handbook of Evolutionary Psychology. We first get into what evolutionary psychology is, and a bit of its history and theoretical bases. We then go through sex differences (and how they derive from sexual selection and intrasexual competition), parental investment, life history theory, attachment theory, Tinbergen’s 4 questions, and culture from an evolutionary perspective.... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 195 minutes
Sean Carroll: Is Consciousness Emergent?
Theoretical physicist Sean Carroll joins us to discuss whether it make sense to think of consciousness as an emergent phenomenon, and whether contemporary physics points in this direction.   | We discussed Sean's essay responding to Philip's book 'Galileo's Error,' and Philip's counter-response essay. Both are available here: https://conscienceandconsciousness.com/2... | We also discussed Philip's Scientific American article making the case that the move from the fine-tuning to the multiverse commits t... (@keithfrankish)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 53 minutes
"Should the Government Care About You?"
Does the government have the responsibility to care about its citizens? Does it have an obligation to think of each of us as people, as individuals, and not just as interchangeable? Join WHY? as we talk with influential and ground-breaking philosopher Virginia Held about the ethics of care and how her approach change the way we think about the government, the law, and justice itself. Virginia Held was a Distinguished Professor at the City University of New York. She is the author of numerous books, includin... (@whyradioshow)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 59 minutes
What Is Memory? | Julian Lucas
Say you’re researching your ancestry, and you hit a dead end: the genealogical trail goes cold. Is it really a dead end? Or might this open up new ways of understanding who we are and how we came to be? In other words: What do we mean when we say something exists in our historical memory? Can we actually remember historical events that you were not alive to see? On this week’s episode of “What Is X?,” Justin E. H. Smith talks to writer and critic Julian Lucas about memory, and historical memory in particula... (@jehsmith)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 74 minutes
173 | Sylvia Earle on the Oceans, the Planet, and People
I talk with Sylvia Earle about the state of our oceans and what we can do to preserve them. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 46 minutes
Episode 28: Situationism with Christian Miller
In this episode, we talk with Christian Miller about studies in psychology that seem to show that our actions are more influenced by the situations that we’re in than by our character or conscious willing. We also talk about how these studies relate to free will and moral responsibility, as well as Christian’s own view.Christian's website: https://www.christianbmiller.com/Christi... book, The Character Gap: https://global.oup.com/academic/product/... Twitter: https://twitter.com/thefreewillshowInsta...... (@thefreewillshow)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 36 minutes
Episode #29. The Meaning of Art ft. Jerrold Levinson
The definition of art has been the subject of longstanding debate in aesthetics. In this episode, Katie and Hamish meet Jerrold Levinson, a Professor of Philosophy at the University of Maryland. They explore the different definitions on the market, and Levinson offers his own intentional-historical definition - that art is “something that has been intended by someone for regard or treatment in some overall way that some earlier or pre-existing artwork or artworks are or were correctly treated”. | | Levinso... (@ThoughtsUofg)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 58 minutes
Les arts d'Arthur Schopenhauer 1/4 : L’art de se connaître soi-même
durée : 00:58:12 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - À 30 ans, Schopenhauer rédige "Le monde comme volonté et représentation", une oeuvre qui fera de lui une star sur le tard. Mais d'abord aigri par son insuccès, son humeur est noire : "L'art de se connaître soi-même" est-il alors une stratégie pour faire face au monde, vivre malgré son pessimisme ? - invités : Ugo Batini professeur de philosophie en classes préparatoires (CPGE) à Paris (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 10 minutes
Nobody Gets Out Alive | Judge Yourself Not Others
Ryan talks about the importance of practicing memento mori, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. LMNT is the maker of electrolyte drink mixes that help you stay active at home, work, the gym, or anywhere else. Electrolytes are a key part of a happy, healthy body. As a listener of this show, you can receive a free LMNT Sample Pack for only $5 for shipping. To claim this exclusive deal you must go to drinkLMNT.com/dailystoic. If you don’t love it, the... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 13 minutes
PREMIUM-Ep. 281: Paul Feyerabend's Anarchist Philosophy of Science (Part Two)
Continuing on Against Method (1975) about the non-rational progress of science. Given that according to F., epistemological conformity can't proceed by an appeal to reason, how does it proceed? Through indoctrination, propaganda, and coercion, even... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2021-Nov-15 • 47 minutes
E57. "The Devil You Know" - Do you ALWAYS have an obligation to confront evil?
Named “Top 20 Philosophy Podcast” for 2021!STORY SUMMARY: The narrator is walking down a small-town street when he comes across the devil, relaxing on vacation for the holidays. The narrator knows it is the devil because of his horns and goat legs. He also has a few small demon children in tow. The narrator, surprised, stops the devil to talk to him. The devil is cordial and says he has outsourced most of the “hell work” and spends his time traveling around the world moving from place to place. He likes the... (@AfterDinnerCon)
podcast image2021-Nov-14 • 33 minutes
041 - Betterment: How Hegel's True Infinity Provides a Rational Basis for Achievement
One of the original self-improvement books, "The Science of Getting Rich," (Wattles, 1910), was based on Hegelian principles. And no, it is not about money, but about achieving what one needs so one can accomplish what one is capable of in contributing to the goal of life itself. Wattles states, "The object of life is development; and everything that lives has an inalienable right to all the development it is capable of attaining." And also, "the man who owns all he wants for th... (@CunningofGeist)
podcast image2021-Nov-14 • 58 minutes
84: "Nobody likes hypocrisy but we're all hypocrites" - Dr. Brian Earp - Sentientist Conversation
Dr. Brian Earp (@briandavidearp) is Associate Director of the Yale-Hastings Program in Ethics & Health Policy & a Research Fellow at the Uehiro Centre for Practical Ethics at the University of Oxford. His work is cross-disciplinary, following training in philosophy, cognitive science, psychology, history & sociology of science and medicine, & ethics. He has written extensively on resisting traditional & religious justifications for causing harm – particularly to children through genital ... (@sentientism)
podcast image2021-Nov-14 • 66 minutes
Dr. David Brendel: The Importance of Active Inquiry In Creating Strong Workplaces | STM Podcast #109
On episode 109, we welcome back Dr. David Brendel to discuss his new book ‘Think, Talk, Create’; active inquiry deficit disorder and its effects on the health of relationships; how open-ended questions can help save the lives of psychiatric... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-14 • 54 minutes
Moral Disagreement | Eric Sampson
In a world where we disagree about pretty much everything - about borders and abortion, marriage and monogamy, wars and meat-eating - how do you maintain confidence in your own moral position? And can you convince the moral nihilist you're right? (@JasonWerbeloff)
podcast image2021-Nov-14 • 75 minutes
Id
Ryan and Todd finish their three-episode examination of Freud's structural theory of the psyche with a focus on the id. They discuss the lack of discussion of the id among theorists and try to fill this lacuna. They then explore its cultural resonance. (@UVMcas)
podcast image2021-Nov-14 • 20 minutes
Sigmund Freud, Introductory Lecture 31 - Super-Ego, Conscience, And Morality - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th and 20th century psychologist, writer, and originator of psychoanalysis, Sigmund Freud's Introductory Lecture number 31, "The Dissection of the Psychical Personality" It focuses specifically on his discussion of the agency of the Super-Ego and its relations with conscience and morality. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at Bu... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-14 • 33 minutes
Robert Greene on Being Effective and Courageous
Have you ordered your copy of Ryan's new book? Courage Is Calling: Fortune Favors The Brave is out everywhere and you can still get the preorder bonuses over at https://dailystoic.com/preorder On today’s episode of the podcast, Ryan talks to author Robert Greene about how you can become courageous and effective in everyday life for the Daily Stoic Leadership Challenge. Get a copy of Robert Greene’s The Daily Laws: https://www.thepaintedporch.com/products... up for the Daily Stoic Leadership Challenge: htt... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-14 • 28 minutes
Buddhist logic
Logic in the Western philosophical tradition is often viewed as something abstract and universal – a bit like mathematics, involving formulas and equations that hold true in every circumstance, regardless of historical or cultural context. The tradition of Buddhist logic takes a different turn. (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2021-Nov-14
HAP 87 - Call It Intuition - Leopold Senghor
Leopold Senghor compares different ways of knowing while developing his theory of Negritude and combining the roles of poet and politician. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-13 • 31 minutes
Shorts - E33: The World
Episode never sent. This time we release upon the world...The World. Back when we took a year long break without telling anyone we had some recordings we never did anything with. Here is one of these recordings. Harland and Ryan have different styles of thinking about things and that includes "everything." So enjoy this brief excursion into our past. Besides everything and what we make of it, what's The World to you? (@dawdlerspodcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-13 • 67 minutes
ESPN’s Seth Wickersham on the Patriots, Tom Brady and Greatness
Ryan talks to Seth Wickersham about his book It's Better to Be Feared: The New England Patriots Dynasty and the Pursuit of Greatness, the struggle and tension that exists in the pursuit of greatness, how Tom Brady has cultivated greatness and maintained it throughout his career, and more. Seth Wickersham is an American sports writer for ESPN and ESPN The Magazine. He has written for ESPN.com and ESPN The Magazine since graduating from the University of Missouri in 2000. His work primarily covers the Nation... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-13 • 23 minutes
Judith Butler‘s ”What is Critique?”
In this episode, I present Judith Butler's "What is Critique?" There are many issues here I try to unpack. Let me know how I did! If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... payp... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 48 minutes
#547 Alison Suen: Why It's OK to Be a Slacker
Dr. Alison Suen is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Iona College, New York. She is the volume editor of Response Ethics (2018), the author of The Speaking Animal: Ethics, Language and the Human Animal Divide (2015), and Why It’s OK to Be a Slacker. | In this episode, we focus on Why It’s OK to Be a Slacker. Topics include: what is a slacker?; the different types of slacker, including academic slackers; hyper-productive societies, and how our work is part of our identity; the morality of slacking; the be... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 61 minutes
EV - 217 Neo-Rationalism with George Hemington
My guest this week is George Hemington (@MullaGjorki), graduate of philosophy of science from the university of Edinburg. We discuss neo-rationalism, also called the modern rationalist movement, and the intersections between it and toxic communities like the IDW.Convocation: DeleuzeEditing by Lu Lyons, check out her amazing podcast Filmed Live Musicals! http://www.filmedlivemusicals.com/podcas... by GW RodriguezSibling Pod Philosophers in Space: https://0gphilosophy.libsyn.com/Support us at Patreon.com/Embr... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 36 minutes
A Coup in Iran
Josh and M discuss the 1953 coup in Iran, which gets quite false flaggy... — Josh is @monkeyfluids and M is @conspiracism on Twitter You can also contact us at: [email protected] Why not support The Podcaster's Guide to the Conspiracy by donati... (@conspiracism)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 60 minutes
21. Andi Sciacca & Greg Sadler on Stoicism and marriage
Rob and Massimo talk to married Stoic couple Andi Sciacca and Greg Sadler on what Stoicism teaches us about navigating marriage and other types of partnership. (@mpigliucci)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 59 minutes
American Christianity
The HBS hosts wonder whether there is a uniquely "American" form of Christianity. There are more than 2.3 billion Christians in the world, and 205 million of them live in the United States of America. Is there an identifiable strain of Christianity that is unique to the U.S.? If so, what are its dominant characteristics? How closely does it adhere to-- or how far does it stray from-- the basic tenets of Christianity? In this episode, the HBS hosts take a hard look at some of the more curious features that ... (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 59 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 9/17 : Le poil, sommes-nous "comme maîtres et possesseurs" de notre pilosité ?
durée : 00:58:30 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - On doit à Descartes l'expression "se rendre comme maîtres et possesseurs de la nature", toutefois un élément de notre corps a priori dérisoire résiste : le poil ! Sans l'essentialiser, que dit-il sur notre pudeur, notre spécificité en tant qu'être humain, notre genre, notre rapport aux normes ? - invités : Eric Fiat professeur de philosophie à l'Université Paris-est, reponsable d'un master d'éthique médicale e... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 10 minutes
73: Camus and the Myth of Sisyphus
This episode of the egg timer cracks open Albert Camus existential interpretation of the Myth of Sisyphus.  Listen in as Greek mythology and French existential thought are scrambled up. | Send over your questions, comments, and ideas for future episodes to [email protected] | Art Attribution: By Titian - [2], Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.ph... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 14 minutes
#24: Your inner critic is not a videogame boss
You've read the inspirational quotes, you've got uplifting affirmations written on post-it notes and stuck to your fridge, you're fully on board with personal growth and empowerment - so why do you still have the inner critic buzzing away inside your head? It must mean you've failed, right? Well, no, honey. You're completely normal. You've got the inner critic all wrong, that's all. The bad news is that you're stuck with her. The good news is that she's not in ch... (@AcademicImp)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 80 minutes
50. Sunshine (w/ Vishal Dave)
Join us on an interstellar journey with friend Vishal Dave as we attempt to reignite the dying sun -- it's Danny Boyle's unfairly overlooked 2007 sci-fi masterpiece, Sunshine! We discuss the ethics of self-sacrifice and the nature of embarking on a journey of no return. We ponder the enormity of the universe and what it might do to someone to confront that head on -- how might facing the limits of human knowledge and exploration affect the individual? Religious readings and humanity's need for spirituality ... (@cowspod)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 15 minutes
Sigmund Freud, Introductory Lecture 31 - Meanings Of "Unconscious" - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 19th and 20th century psychologist, writer, and originator of psychoanalysis, Sigmund Freud's Introductory Lecture number 31, "The Dissection of the Psychical Personality" It focuses specifically on his discussion of the different senses of a key term and concept for psychoanalysis, namely "unconscious". Freud clarifies several distinct senses of that term, and argues that one of these should really be called "preconcious" To support my ongoing work, go to my Pa... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-12 • 10 minutes
534: The Social Lives of Robots
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/soc... might surpass humans in terms of computational intelligence, but when it comes to social intelligence, they’re not very sophisticated. They have difficulty reading subtle cues—like body language, eye gaze, or facial expression—that we pick up on automatically. As robots integrate more and more into human life, how will they figure out the codes for appropriate behavior in different contexts? Can social intelligence be learned via an algorithm? And how do w... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2021-Nov-11 • 62 minutes
#546 John Barry: Perspectives in Male Psychology (Pt.1) - Mental Health
Dr. John Barry is a Chartered Psychologist and Associate Fellow of the British Psychological Society (BPS), Honorary Lecturer in Psychology at University College London, and clinical hypnotherapist. He is also co-author (with Louise Liddon) of the new book Perspectives in Male Psychology: An Introduction. | This is the first of a two-part talk where we focus on Perspectives in Male Psychology. In this episode, we talk about male psychology and mental health. We start by talking about the clinical goals of s... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-11 • 13 minutes
Jeff Jarrett: Character Creation, NWO 2000, Was Jeff a Four-Horseman? | STM Podcast Bonus Episode
On this special bonus episode, Leon chats with wrestling legend Jeff Jarrett about the development of his wrestling character, from Double J to the King of the Mountain; NWO 2000 and working with Bret Hart, Kevin Nash, Scott Hall, and Scott Steiner;... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-11 • 58 minutes
Aux ordres de l’anarchie 4/4 : Emma Goldman, “la femme la plus dangereuse de l’Amérique”
durée : 00:58:03 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Connaissez-vous Emma Goldman (1869-1940), celle qui n'incarne pas seulement l'histoire de l'anarchie au tournant du XXème siècle, mais qui incarne un destin anarchiste fait de féminisme, de réflexions sur la violence, la culture et l'anti-bolchévisme ? - invités : Alice Béja Maîtresse de conférences en études américaines à Sciences Po Lille, chercheuse au CERAPS/CNRS (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-11 • 9 minutes
Do This Unflinchingly | It’s Not The Thing, It’s What We Make Of It
Ryan explains why you must engage with the material that you study, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. List your product on AppSumo between September 15th - November 17th and the first 400 offers to go live will receive $1000, the next 2000 to list a product get $250. And everyone who lists gets entered to be one of 10 lucky winners of $10k! Go to https://appsumo.com/ryanholiday to list your product today and cash in on this amazing deal. Sign up for the Daily St... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-11 • 75 minutes
Herman Cappelen and Josh Dever, "Making AI Intelligible: Philosophical Foundations" (Oxford UP, 2021)
In their open-access publication, Making AI Intelligible: Philosophical Foundations (Oxford University Press, 2021), Herman Cappelen and Josh Dever argue that philosophers of language can contribute to a deeper understanding of artificial intelligence. AIs known as “neural nets” are becoming commonplace and we increasingly rely on their outputs for action-guidance, as when an AI like Siri hears your question and says, “There’s a pizza shop on the corner.” Our use of words like “says” suggests an important q... (@NewBooksPhil)
podcast image2021-Nov-11 • 54 minutes
Why don’t we talk more about class?
It’s become a sad commonplace in our time to hear the lines along which democratic societies are now divided. What is often absent, however, is mention of class. Why? Do Korean films like Bong Joon-ho’s Parasite, or Hwang Dong-hyuk’s smash hit Squid Game, have anything to teach us? Atlantic staff writer George Packer joins us. (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Nov-11 • 6 minutes
Introducing: Operator
Trailer for the new podcast OPERATOR, hosted by Tina Horn. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 29 minutes
Episode #159 ... The Creation of Meaning - Nietzsche - Amor Fati
Today we continue our discussion on the creation of meaning. (@iamstephenwest)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 21 minutes
Jean Baudrillard vs. Marxism
In this episode, I expound on Baudrillard's criticisms of Marxism. If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG: @theory_and_philo... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 16 minutes
Judith Jarvis Thompson, The Trolley Problem - Villains And Threats - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th century philosopher, Judith Jarvis Thompson's article "The Trolley Problem" It focuses specifically on her discussion of how adding in villains who create situations of forced choices and make threats would or would not affect the resolution of cases. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoffee - www.buymeacoffee.com/A4... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 50 minutes
#267 — The Kingdom of Sleep
A Conversation with Matthew Walker (@SamHarrisOrg)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 70 minutes
Episode 095 - Understanding The Paradoxical "Absence of Pain"
Welcome to Episode Ninety-Five of Lucretius Today.This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who lived in the age of Julius Caesar, and who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world.I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to study... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 40 minutes
Is it OK for cyclists to run red lights?
Is it justifiable to blatantly break one of the most basic rules of the road? | In this episode, Jake and Ant discuss the morality of skipping red lights on a bike. They begin by chatting about unexpected outcomes of laws that are designed to improve safety and the possibility that running reds is actually safer for cyclists. They discuss the “Reverse Peltzman effect'' and how by making a behaviour more risky, people compensate by being more careful, which may be enough to outweigh the increased risk. | The... (@MoralityofThe)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 54 minutes
Listener Qs 26
Sorry for the delay, stream crossing is tricky work! Editing by Luisa Lyons, check out her amazing podcast Filmed Live Musicals: Support us at Patreon: Follow us on Twitter: Join our Facebook discussion group (make sure to answer the questions to... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 42 minutes
Out of the Vat #10 – Ann-Sophie Barwich
Ann-Sophie Barwich is an Assistant Professor at Indiana University Bloomington, specialising in the philosophy of olfaction. In this episode we talk to Ann-Sophie about smell, Star Trek and the... | | Philosophers’ work and philosophers’ lives, both inside and outside of philosophy. Brought to you by the Department of Philosophy, Logic and Scientific Method, the Centre for Philosophy of Natural and Social Science, LSE, and the Forum for Philosophy. (@LSEPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-10
95 - The Psychology of the Moral Circle
I was raised in the tradition of believing that everyone is of equal moral worth. But when I scrutinise my daily practices, I don’t think I can honestly say that I act as if everyone is of equal moral worth. The idea that some people belong within the ci (@JohnDanaher)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 51 minutes
Value Capture
A talk given by C. Thi Nguyen (Utah) at the Moral Sciences Club on 9th November 2021. (@CambridgePhilos)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 93 minutes
Interview: Dr. Eric Adler on Battle of the Classics | The New Thinkery Ep. 68
This week, the guys are joined by Dr. Eric Adler, professor and chair of Classics at the University of Maryland to discuss his new book, The Battle of the Classics: How a Nineteenth-Century Debate Can Save the Humanities Today. The group tackle one of... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 58 minutes
Aux ordres de l’anarchie 3/4 : Manuel à l’usage d’un.e anarchiste
durée : 00:58:16 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Quel est le lien entre utopie et anarchisme ? Comment mettre en oeuvre les expérimentations anarchiques, avec quels moyens, à quelle fin, à quel moment ? Faut-il tenter des expérimentations imparfaites ou attendre les conditions idéales au risque de ne jamais voir l'anarchie en pratique ? - invités : Jean-Christophe Angaut maître de conférences de philosophie à l’Ecole Normale Supérieure de Lyon, spécialiste d... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 71 minutes
Olympian Kate Courtney on Optimization and Embracing the Process | This is What You Have To Choose
Ryan reads today’s meditation and talks to mountain bike champion Kate Courtney about her recent trip to the Tokyo Olympics which she wrote about in the Washington Post, seeing moments of failure as opportunities for growth, the important distinction between optimization vs. maximization, and more. Kate Courtney is a professional mountain bike racer for the Scott-SRAM MTB Racing Team. Kate is the 2019 Elite XCO World Cup Overall Champion, and the 2018 Elite XCO World Champion. In 2017, Kate won four U23 Wo... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 69 minutes
Vinciane Despret, "Living as a Bird" (Polity Press, 2021)
Birds sing to set up a territory, but the relationships between the bird, the song, the territory, and the bird’s community are highly complex and individually variable. In Living as a Bird (English translation by Helen Morrison, Polity Press, 2021), Vinciane Despret explores the concept of territory from a perspective that situates philosophical work on human conceptions of other animals within historical and contemporary empirical research into bird song and territorial behavior. Following recent theorizi... (@NewBooksPhil)
podcast image2021-Nov-10 • 17 minutes
Judith Jarvis Thompson, The Trolley Problem - Appealing To The Concept Of A Right
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th century philosopher, Judith Jarvis Thompson's article "The Trolley Problem" It focuses specifically on her reframing of the issues and cases in terms of the concept of a right on the parts of the people affected by the choices of the agents in the cases. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoffee - www.buymeacoffee.co... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-09 • 74 minutes
Ep. 139 - Can We Hold Divine Ideas and Divine Simplicity Together? w/Dr. Thomas Ward
In this episode of the Parker's Pensées Podcast, I'm joined once again by Dr. Thomas Ward to discuss his Cambridge Elements book Divine Ideas. In episode 111 we discussed a broad range of implications from his particular take on divine ideas, i.e. that they are exemplars of aspects of the divine nature. This time we focus in on how we can believe in divine ideas and still hold a form of divine simplicity.    | Check out Dr. Ward's website here: https://www.thomasmward.com/ | If you like this podca... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2021-Nov-09 • 15 minutes
Factory farms are breeding grounds for pandemics
Katrien Devolder and Aaron Gross discuss the link between factory farm and zoonotic diseases. In this interview with Dr Katrien Devolder (University of Oxford), Professor Aaron S. Gross (University of San Diego) explains why factory farms are breeding grounds for pandemics, and what we, as individuals, can do to help end factory farming (even if we don't feel ready yet to become a vegan...) (@ethicsinthenews)
podcast image2021-Nov-09
Modern Conversations
Alexandra Georgakopoulou, Daniel Miller, and Rebecca Roache on what philosophy, linguistics, and anthropology tell us about how we communicate today (@forumphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-09 • 45 minutes
Does language make us uniquely human? | Ray Tallis, Joanna Kavenna and Jennifer Ackerman
Have you ever wondered if birds talk to each other like we do? Listen in to find out whether we are really all that different. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out mor (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2021-Nov-09 • 56 minutes
Ep. 55: Language, Thought, and Reality (Part II)
In this episode, Giuseppe and Anthony continue their 100th year celebration of Wittgenstein's "Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus." Questions addressed this time include: What does it mean to say that language is a "picture" of reality? What exactly is a contradiction? What is nonsense? What, by definition, cannot be spoken of? What is the role of a thinking subject in all of this? Support us on Patreon: www.patreon.com/publicphilosophyproject. For questions or suggestions: [email protected] (@LoveofSophiaPOD)
podcast image2021-Nov-09 • 59 minutes
38. Disgust
Disgust is often assumed to be biological, but in what ways do cultural norms and personal preferences influence what disgusts us? Can we shape what we’re disgusted by over time? Ellie and David explore how disgust colors our interactions with food, art, and even sex. Given how disgust has helped enforce racism and homophobia, does it have any place in morality? And how does modern art's use of excrement, vomit, and blood change how we think about aesthetics?Works DiscussedSianne Ngai, Ugly FeelingsCh... (@ellieanderphd)
podcast image2021-Nov-09 • 58 minutes
Aux ordres de l’anarchie 2/4 : Proudhon, "La propriété, c’est le vol"
durée : 00:58:01 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - La postérité de cette phrase prononcée par Pierre-Joseph Proudhon est grande. Mais qui était-il ? La propriété est-elle un droit naturel de l'homme ou un droit social ? Ancrée dans la société, il paraît impossible de la supprimer. Comment Proudhon souhaitait-il alors la transformer ? - invités : Anne-Sophie Chambost historienne du droit et professeure des universités à Science Po Lyon (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-09 • 71 minutes
83: “If I can open my mind about veganism… I can do anything… it was so liberating” - Jamila Anahata of the Afro-Vegan Society - Sentientist Conversations
Jamila (thesoulfulveganista.com & @Jamila_Anahata) is an activist, blogger & holistic lifestyle coach. She is aso Marketing Director of the Afro-Vegan Society. Sign up for their NAVCON2021 summit on Nov 13th - open to all!. | In Sentientist Conversations we talk about the two most important questions: “what’s real?” & “what matters?” | Sentientism is "evidence, reason & compassion for all sentient beings." The video of our conversation is here on YouTube. | We discuss: | 0:00 Welcome | 01:12... (@sentientism)
podcast image2021-Nov-09 • 15 minutes
Republic Book VII EP 20 Allegory of the Cave
Plato's Allegory of the Cave is one of the most famous thought experiments in the history of Western philosophy. An allegory is "a story, poem, or picture that can be interpreted to reveal a hidden meaning, typically a moral or political one" (Oxford). The question asked by Plato scholars and repeated here is "What meaning is most consistent with the moral and political ideas promoted by Socrates in the preceding discussion about the form of the Good?" (@etagluoh)
podcast image2021-Nov-08 • 28 minutes
Ep 4 - Beyond Cockroach Ethics - Part 2 (Virtue Ethics, Trolley Problems and Inaction)
Back in episode two, we covered Utilitarianism and Deontology and promised to return with an episode covering Virtue Ethics. Well, wanting to do the moral thing, we fulfil that promise here. The episode opens up with Simon invoking the famous philosophical conundrum of the Trolley Problem. We also discuss the distinction between action and inaction, if any, before diving into the ethical system that has been with us for over two thousand years - Virtue Ethics. Hopefully, you have enough of the virtue of pat... (@philosophistpod)
podcast image2021-Nov-08 • 50 minutes
#545 Martin Puchner: Rotwelsch, The Language of Thieves, and the Nazi Regime
Dr. Martin Puchner is the Byron and Anita Wien Professor of Drama and of English and Comparative Literature at Harvard University. He serves as the founding director of the Mellon School of Theater and Performance Research at Harvard University. He is the author of several books, including The Language of Thieves: My Family's Obsession with a Secret Code the Nazis Tried to Eliminate. | In this episode, we focus on The Language of Thieves. We talk about the origins of Rotwelsch, how it was influenced by othe... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-08 • 14 minutes
Judith Jarvis Thompson, The Trolley Problem - Killing And Letting Die - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th century philosopher, Judith Jarvis Thompson's article "The Trolley Problem" It focuses specifically on her discussion of the distinction Philippa Foot makes between killing and letting die. This seems to promise a solution to the "Trolley Problem", namely why it would be all right to kill one in place of killing five in the Trolley Driver scenario, while it is not all right to kill one instead of letting 5 die in the Transplant scenario. Thompson argues that... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-08 • 59 minutes
Transforming Solidarities
A talk given by Rahel Jaeggi (Humboldt University) at the Moral Sciences Club on 2nd November 2021. (@CambridgePhilos)
podcast image2021-Nov-08 • 77 minutes
172 | David Goyer on Televising the Fall of the Galactic Empire
I talk with screenwriter David Goyer, creator of a new TV adaptation of Isaac Asimov's Foundation series. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Nov-08 • 60 minutes
Aux ordres de l’anarchie 1/4 : Les philosophes sont-ils des anarchistes refoulés ?
durée : 00:59:34 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - L'anarchie ne dépend d'aucune autorité centrale et doit donc sans cesse s'inventer. De nombreux philosophes contemporains l'ont inscrite dans le fondement même de leur pensée, pourtant, ces nouveaux philosophes se positionnent dans un rejet à se dire anarchistes. Est-ce un déni ? Un vol assumé ? - invités : Catherine Malabou philosophe, professeure de philosophie au « Centre for Research in Modern European Phi... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-08 • 10 minutes
Practice Everything. Be Ready for Anything. | The Real Power You Have
Ryan talks about the importance of practicing premeditation malorum, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. List your product on AppSumo between September 15th - November 17th and the first 400 offers to go live will receive $1000, the next 2000 to list a product get $250. And everyone who lists gets entered to be one of 10 lucky winners of $10k! Go to https://appsumo.com/ryanholiday to list your product today and cash in on this amazing deal. Sign u... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-08 • 56 minutes
Ep. 281: Paul Feyerabend's Anarchist Philosophy of Science (Part One)
On Against Method (1975). In dialogue with , Feyerabend claimed that scientific progress can not be explained rationally, so how does it progress? Is F. just arguing against the possibility of any philosophy of science? Part two of this episode is... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2021-Nov-07 • 68 minutes
"The Self-Assembling Brain" and Quest for Improved AI with Professor Peter Robin Hiesinger
How does a network of individual neural cells become a brain? How does a neural network learn, hold information and exhibit intelligence? While neurobiologists study how nature achieves this feat, computer scientists interested in artificial intelligence attempt to achieve it through technology. Are there ideas that researchers in the field of artificial intelligence borrow from their counterparts in the field of neuroscience? Can a better understanding of the development and working of the biological brain... (@BTG_ie)
podcast image2021-Nov-07 • 13 minutes
Judith Jarvis Thompson, The Trolley Problem - Thompson's Variant Cases - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th century philosopher, Judith Jarvis Thompson's article "The Trolley Problem" It focuses specifically on her discussion of the cases Philippa Foot's earlier and original formulation of the trolley problem (including several other related 1-in-place-of-5 dilemmas) set out, examined, and proposed a solution to. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.m... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-07 • 61 minutes
Ballenesque | Roger Ballen
Marginalized people, animals, found objects, wires and childlike drawings inhabit the unlocatable worlds presented in Ballen's artworks. Ballen describes his works as existential psychodramas that touch the subconscious mind and evoke the underbelly of the human condition. They aim to break through the repressed thoughts and feelings by engaging him in themes of chaos and order, madness or unruly states of being, the human relationship to the animal world, life and death, universal archetypes of the psyche ... (@JasonWerbeloff)
podcast image2021-Nov-07 • 21 minutes
Courage Is Calling | Going Beyond The Call
On today’s special episode of the podcast, Ryan reads a chapter from his newest book Courage Is Calling: Fortune Favors The Brave. Opening the 3rd and final section of the book “Going Beyond The Call” details the incredible heroism of the 300 Spartans at the battle of Thermopylae. This audiobook is published by Penguin Random House Audio. Grab a signed copy of Courage Is Calling: Fortune Favors The Brave at the Daily Stoic Store or pick up a copy anywhere books or audiobooks are sold. Sign up for the Dai... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-07 • 28 minutes
Care ethics
If there's one thing the COVID-19 pandemic has underlined, it's the importance of looking out for each other. But these days the network of our relationships is so vast, so complex and so riddled with competing interests, that it can be hard to pin down exactly what "looking out for each other" requires. This week we met a philosopher who believes that an approach known as "care ethics" can guide all of us in our moral decision making. (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2021-Nov-07 • 55 minutes
Episode 101, Talking about the Mind (Part I - The Fabric of Reality)
Welcome to ‘Episode 101 (Part I of II)’, in which we’ll discussing our forthcoming book, Philosophers on Consciousness. (@ThePanpsycast)
podcast image2021-Nov-07
HoP 383 - Slowly But Surely - Huldrych Zwingli
The Swiss theologian Zwingli launches the Reformation in Switzerland, but clashes with Luther and more radical Protestants. (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-07 • 10 minutes
533: Frege and the Language of Reason
More at https://www.philosophytalk.org/shows/fre... the end of the 19th Century, the German philosopher Gottlob Frege invented a new language, based on mathematics, designed to help people reason more logically. His ideas have had a lasting impact on philosophy, math, computer science, and the study of artificial intelligence. And many of the questions that influenced his thinking are still hotly debated today: How much does language influence the thoughts you can think? Could there be a way of speaking tha... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2021-Nov-06 • 13 minutes
Judith Jarvis Thompson, The Trolley Problem - Philippa Foot's Cases And Solution
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th century philosopher, Judith Jarvis Thompson's article "The Trolley Problem" It focuses specifically on her discussion of the many variant cases she proposes for our consideration. These include the Bystander at the Switch (which is not the original Trolley Driver problem) with its different permutations, variations on Transplant and Hospital, and Villain-focused variants. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd lik... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-06 • 75 minutes
Episode 094 - Torquatus Explains Pleasure As The Goal Of Life
Welcome to Episode Ninety-Four of Lucretius Today.This is a podcast dedicated to the poet Lucretius, who lived in the age of Julius Caesar, and who wrote "On The Nature of Things," the only complete presentation of Epicurean philosophy left to us from the ancient world. I am your host Cassius, and together with our panelists from the EpicureanFriends.com forum, we'll walk you through the six books of Lucretius' poem, and we'll discuss how Epicurean philosophy can apply to you today. We encourage you to stud... (@NewEpicurean)
podcast image2021-Nov-06 • 66 minutes
Michael Dell on Calculating Risk and Playing Nice But Winning
Ryan talks to founder and CEO of one of America’s largest technology companies Michael Dell about his new book Play Nice But Win: A CEO's Journey from Founder to Leader, the balance between trusting yourself and trusting the opinions of experts, focusing on what you can control, and more. Michael Dell is chairman and chief executive officer of Dell Technologies, an innovator and technology leader providing the essential infrastructure for organizations to build their digital future, transform IT and prote... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-06 • 22 minutes
Michel Foucault‘s ”What is Critique?”
In this episode, I present Michel Foucault's "What is Critique?" If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG: @theory_and_philosop... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Nov-06 • 42 minutes
The Man of Many Worlds IV
David Lewis steps off a plane from Australia in 2000 and falls seriously ill. In the final year of his life, he decides to take on Christianity, but does not live long enough to write a paper, leaving only his notes. His longtime friend Philip Kitcher turns the notes into Lewis' final piece on the evil of the Christian God. In our final episode of the series, we look at the philosophy of religion and examine the lasting legacy of David Lewis. Guest voices include Steffi Lewis, Ellen Lewis, Donald Lewis, Ala... (@HiPhiNation)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 75 minutes
#544 David M. G. Lewis: Evolution, Personality, Friendships, and Physical Attraction
Dr. David Lewis is Senior Lecturer in Social Psychology at Murdoch University. | In this episode, we talk about personality, friendship, and attractiveness from an evolutionary perspective. We start with personality, and ask how we should understand it from an evolutionary standpoint, and discuss if there is a personality inventory that would make more sense evolutionarily-speaking. We also discuss if personality traits are adaptations. We talk about the condition-dependent model of individual differences. ... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 67 minutes
Episode 42: Graham Greene's The Heart of the Matter
In this episode, I speak with professor of theology Fritz Bauerschmidt about Graham Greene's novel, The Heart of the Matter. We discuss the moral psychology of sin, and how it is that human beings are able to knowingly act against their own good (in this case: knowingly and deliberatively choose their own eternal damnation). How can someone find what is evil good? The answer in this case is a deft exploration of the interplay between pride and pity, self-deception and self-conceit. Read more about Fredrick... (@eudaimoniapod)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 10 minutes
How We Find Understandings of Truth in Our Silence | Truth, Madness, Wisdom, and Understanding our Context
New Exclusive Feed: https://aphilosophersstone.substack.com/... | All the links you will need: https://link.snipfeed.co/thephilosophygu... | As always thank you for your support! (@philosophyguy2)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 79 minutes
Why we're polarized (Ezra Klein)
Ezra Klein explains how Republican and Democrats in the US became so different from each other, ideologically and demographically, and why that trend + our institutions = political gridlock. Questions covered include: Is polarization necessarily... (@Rspodcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 58 minutes
Brendan Mills on the Music Industry, Jazz, and Getting Inspired
Brendan, a classically trained saxophonist and composer, discusses how he transitioned from a love of bebop jazz to house music. He reflects on his perseverance and success as a multi-faceted musician, especially in view of the pandemic, when lockdown conditions forced the performing arts to shut down. He also considers what the authenticity of music is in relation to simplicity and commercial appeal. And . . . we feature some of his composition and saxophone playing!Living Philosophy is brought to you by P... (@ToddMei1)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 76 minutes
EV - 216 Freedom with Toby Buckle
My returning guest this week is Toby Buckle, host of the Political Philosophy Podcast (@PolPhilPod) and Editor of the New Book What is Freedom? We discuss the concept of freedom and America's troubled relationship with that concept. What is Freedom?: https://global.oup.com/academic/product/... Goethe Editing by Lu Lyons, check out her amazing podcast Filmed Live Musicals! http://www.filmedlivemusicals.com/podcas... by GW Rodriguez Sibling Pod Philosophers in Space: https://0gphilosophy.libsyn.com/ Supp... (@ETVPod)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 66 minutes
Whose History?
The HBS hosts sit down with Dr. Charles McKinney, Jr. to talk about whose history is (and isn't) being taught.Following on the heels of a recent and very contentious political debate over the teaching of Critical Race Theory in schools, we invited Dr. Charles McKinney, Jr. (Neville Frierson Bryan Chair of Africana Studies and Associate Professor of History at Rhodes College) to sit for a few rounds at the hotel bar as we explore the dynamics of power, liberation, and Truth as they play out in the teaching o... (@hotelbarpodcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 58 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 8/17 : Virgule, 🙂, clin d'œil : comment la ponctuation rythme nos expériences
durée : 00:58:29 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Si Nietzsche a parlé de la ponctuation, elle reste peu abordée par la philosophie, apparaissant comme une question technique liée à l'écriture. Pourtant, elle déborde ses usages : interruption, articulation, elle existe au cinéma, dans la musique, la psychanalyse. Est-elle le geste de la langue ? - invités : Peter Szendy professeur en littérature comparée et en humanité à l'Université de Brown aux Etats-Unis, ... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 8 minutes
72: Tattoos and End of Life Medical Care
The topic for this episode is how to morally evaluate cases where a person has a 'do not resuscitate tattoo' and is brought to a hospital in need of life saving medical interventions but is unable to verbalize or outwardly express their wishes.  What's a doctor to do?   | Send over your questions, comments, or ideas for future episodes to [email protected]  (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Nov-05 • 24 minutes
24 Teaser | What's Left of Foucault?
In this episode, the crew takes on a beloved figure of the academic ‘left’: Michel Foucault. The discussion gravitates around Foucault’s work in the early 1970’s on the ‘punitive society’, power as civil war, and popular rebellion. This post-‘68 period of his life and work is often seen as his most politically ‘radical’, both because of his activist involvement in the Prisons Information Group (GIP) and because he directly engages with Marxist discourse and thought. Nevertheless, the conversation quickly tu... (@leftofphil)
podcast image2021-Nov-04 • 12 minutes
What is Queer Phenomenology? | Sara Ahmed | Keyword
In this episode, I explain Sara Ahmed's notion of Queer Phenomenology. If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theoryandphiloso... paypal.me/theoryphilosophy Twitter: @DavidGuignion IG: @theory_and_p... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Nov-04 • 79 minutes
82: "It's the greatest transformation in human history... Who wouldn't want to be part of that?" - Dr. Sailesh Rao of Climate Healers - Sentientist Conversations
Dr. Sailesh Rao (climatehealers.org) is Founder & Exec Dir of Climate Healers, a non-profit working to heal the climate. After a glittering career in tech he switched to focus on solving our environmental crises. Dr. Rao is the author of two books, Carbon Dharma & Carbon Yoga, & is an Exec Producer of several documentaries including, The Human Experiment (2013), Cowspiracy: The Sustainability Secret (2014), What The Health (2017), A Prayer for Compassion (2019) & They’re Trying to Kill Us (2... (@sentientism)
podcast image2021-Nov-04 • 59 minutes
#543 Orestis Palermos: Epistemology, Technology, Extended Cognition, and Philosophical Engineering
Dr. Orestis Palermos is Lecturer in the School of English, Communication and Philosophy at Cardiff University. He works at the intersection of philosophy of mind and cognitive science, epistemology, philosophy of science and philosophy of technology. He is interested in the idea of philosophical engineering: the way philosophy can impact the design of emerging technologies and socio-technical systems. | In this episode, we talk about epistemology, philosophy of mind, and philosophy of technology. We disting... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-04 • 41 minutes
18/10/2021: Heather Widdows on 'No Duty To Resist: Why individual resistance is an ineffective response to dominant beauty ideals'
Heather Widdows is the John Ferguson Professor of Global Ethics and Pro-Vice Chancellor (Research and Knowledge Exchange) at the University of Birmingham. She is Deputy Chair of the Philosophy sub-panel for REF 2021 and was a member of the 2014 sub-panel. Her most recent book, Perfect Me: Beauty as an Ethical Ideal (2018), was described by Vogue as “ground-breaking” and listed by The Atlantic as one of the best books of 2018. She is author of The Connected Self: The Ethics and Governance of the Genetic Indi... (@Aristotweets)
podcast image2021-Nov-04 • 63 minutes
20. Anthony Long on Epictetus and Socrates
Rob and Massimo talk to one of the foremost scholars of Stoicism, Anthony A. Long, about Epictetus, Socrates, and the Stoic concepts of freedom, god, and free will. [Episode extracted from a show formerly known as the Stoa Nova Conversations.] (@mpigliucci)
podcast image2021-Nov-04 • 58 minutes
Manuel d’Epictète 3/3 : Comment j’ai appliqué Epictète à mon existence
durée : 00:58:28 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Le stoïcisme d’Epictète est-il une philosophie du bonheur ? Peut-on tenter de revenir à la philosophie comme art de vivre comme le proposent les écoles de philosophie antique ? C'est l'expérience qu'a tentée l'écrivaine Ilaria Gaspari. - invités : Ilaria Gaspari Docteure en Philosophie de l’Université Paris 1 Panthéon Sorbonne, autrice de "Leçons de bonheur" (PUF, 2020). (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-04 • 53 minutes
Nikki Sixx and Matthew Trippe (What the conspiracy!)
M informs Josh about a conspiracy theory involving Mötley Crüe... — Josh is @monkeyfluids and M is @conspiracism on Twitter You can also contact us at: [email protected] Why not support The Podcaster's Guide to the Conspiracy by donating to our... (@conspiracism)
podcast image2021-Nov-04 • 10 minutes
Why Aren’t You Virtue Signaling? | Not Good, Nor Bad
Ryan discusses the paradoxical nature of our cultures negative view of virtue signaling, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. List your product on AppSumo between September 15th - November 17th and the first 400 offers to go live will receive $1000, the next 2000 to list a product get $250. And everyone who lists gets entered to be one of 10 lucky winners of $10k! Go to https://appsumo.com/ryanholiday to list your product today and cash in on this amazing deal.Sign ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-04 • 54 minutes
Should we enjoy sports that ruin athletes’ lives?
Every so often, fans are forced to reckon with the high price that sports can exact on the lives of athletes. In such moments, we are compelled to ask: Is our enjoyment worth the cost? (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Nov-03 • 21 minutes
Myisha Cherry on Rage
Stoic philosophers described anger as a temporary madness and argued that we should eliminate it wherever possible. More recently Martha Nussbaum has argued for keeping anger out of political debates. In this episode of the Philosophy Bites podcast, in contrast, Myisha Cherry makes the case for rage in some specific circumstances. She discusses rage with Nigel Warburton. (@philosophybites)
podcast image2021-Nov-03 • 18 minutes
Miguel De Unamuno, Tragic Sense Of Life - Passionate Doubt - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th century philosopher, novelist, playwright, and poet Miguel de Unamuno's book Tragic Sense of Life It focuses specifically on his conception of "passionate doubt", which he distinguishes from a more abstract and theoretical doubt. Passionate doubt engages us existentially and practically. To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at ... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-03 • 11 minutes
Ep. 22: "Aristotelian Supervenience", John Heil
Click here for the article.If you are enjoying Condensed Matter, please consider supporting the show on Patreon. In recognition of your support, you'll get the opportunity to suggest articles and guests for future episodes. You'll also now get access to PDF scripts of the solo episodes! You can carry on the discussion on Twitter and there's even an Instagram page. Thanks for listening! Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/CondensedMatter... (@KimptonNye)
podcast image2021-Nov-03 • 47 minutes
David Salle on the Experience of Art
Why, the artist wonders, can’t we just have more fun with it? (@tylercowen)
podcast image2021-Nov-03 • 77 minutes
Introduction to Plato's Republic | The New Thinkery Ep. 67
The guys finally get around to tackling Plato’s Republic, the first and greatest work of political philosophy. With wide-ranging themes and topics, the Republic situates political life at the core of the question of our place in the world.... (@thenewthinkery)
podcast image2021-Nov-03 • 58 minutes
Manuel d’Epictète 2/3 : Quel est le prix de ma vie ?
durée : 00:58:20 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Epictète nous invite à l'action, et pour cela, nous encourage à nous regarder en face pour juger la valeur que l'on s'attribue, en visant le bien. Chacun doit alors se vendre au prix qu'il a lui-même déterminé : agir en fonction du caractère moral qu'on se reconnaît. Mais comment bien agir ? - invités : Christelle Veillard maître de conférences en philosophie à l’Université Paris Nanterre (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-03 • 64 minutes
Dr. Kara Cooney on the Power Strategies of the Ancient World | This Is The Secret To Stoicism
Ryan reads today’s daily meditation and talks to author and Egyptologist Dr. Kara Cooney about her new book The Good Kings: Absolute Power in Ancient Egypt and the Modern World, the use of short term thinking and long term thinking as tools to gain power, ancient strategies that were used to gain and maintain power, and more. Dr. Kara Cooney is a professor of Egyptian Art and Architecture at UCLA. Specializing in craft production, coffin studies, and economies in the ancient world, Cooney received her PhD ... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-03 • 53 minutes
Listener Qs 25
The streams cross once again! Enjoy the convergence Editing by Luisa Lyons, check out her amazing podcast Filmed Live Musicals: Support us at Patreon: Follow us on Twitter: Join our Facebook discussion group... (@0gPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-03 • 31 minutes
Uncivil Disobedience with Candice Delmas
The last time philosopher Candice Delmas was on the show, we explored civil disobedience. On today’s episode, we’re discussing the uncivil side of disobedience. She explains that the very reasons that we might be obligated... | The post Uncivil Disobedience with Candice Delmas appeared first on Examining Ethics. (@DePauwPrindle)
podcast image2021-Nov-02 • 80 minutes
Ep. 138 - Fundamental Mereology w/Dr. Ross Inman
In this episode of the Parker's Pensées Podcast, I'm joined by Dr. Ross Inman to discuss his book Substance and the Fundamentality of the Familiar. We talk about what is must fundamental, metaphysically speaking. It's awesome!   Grab his book here to support the podcast: https://amzn.to/3v7EopN | If you like this podcast, then support it on Patreon for $1, $3, or $5 a month. Any amount helps, and for $5 you get a Parker's Pensées sticker and instant access to all the episode as I record them inste... (@trendsettercase)
podcast image2021-Nov-02 • 47 minutes
#266 — The Limits of Pleasure
A Conversation with Paul Bloom (@SamHarrisOrg)
podcast image2021-Nov-02
Outer Space
Klara Anna Capova, Neil McDonnell, and Kelly Smith discuss the philosophy, ethics, and anthropology of space travel (@forumphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-02 • 103 minutes
Episode 224: Hurts So Good (With Paul Bloom)
VBW favorite Paul Bloom joins us to talk about the pleasures of suffering, flow states, Sisyphus, meaning, and dating questions. Check out his new book "The Sweet Spot" which comes out today! Plus what are NFTs and why does every hate them? (@verybadwizards)
podcast image2021-Nov-02 • 45 minutes
Are we moral hypocrites? | Julian Baggini, David Chandler, Ece Temelkuran
Have you ever wondered if you are a "good" person? Are any of us actually morally good? Listen in to find out. There are thousands of big ideas to discover at IAI.tv – videos, articles, and courses waiting for you to explore. Find out more: https:// (@IAI_TV)
podcast image2021-Nov-02 • 55 minutes
S1E20 Introduction To Transcendentalism
Emerson and Thoreau. We've all heard these names, and perhaps we've even heard of the philosophy they practiced in some way. Join us on an exploration into the philosophy of Transcendentalism!! Please check out our website at opendoorphilosophy.com where you can find more information about the show and get access to our booklist. Also, feel free to email us any questions or any quotes you want us to review on the podcast by emailing [email protected] You can also find us on Twitter and Instagram ... (@d_parsonage)
podcast image2021-Nov-02 • 58 minutes
Manuel d’Epictète 1/3 : Comment être libre quand on est esclave
durée : 00:58:25 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Né esclave au Ier siècle après J.-C., Epictète n'a rien écrit mais a fait de sa vie une philosophie. De son temps, il incarnait le stoïcisme. Qui était-il ? Comment sa pensée nous est parvenue ? Que nous enseigne sa réflexion sur la responsabilité : ce qui dépend de nous, ou non ? - invités : Olivier D’Jeranian agrégé et docteur en philosophie, professeur de philosophie au lycée Sainte Marie à Antony et cherch... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Nov-02 • 22 minutes
The Red Book: Introduction and the Mystery of the Snow Covered Lodge
an introduction into my Red Book, the purpose, vision one, and the interpretation... | New Exclusive Feed: https://aphilosophersstone.substack.com/... | All the links you will need: https://link.snipfeed.co/thephilosophygu... | As always thank you for your support! (@philosophyguy2)
podcast image2021-Nov-02 • 42 minutes
E. E. Constance Jones: Interview with Gary Ostertag
In this episode, Olivia Branscum speaks with Professor Gary Ostertag, Affiliated Associate Professor at the City University of New York and Chair of the philosophy department at Nassau Community College. We discuss the life, context, and achievements of ... (@olivbransc)
podcast image2021-Nov-02 • 16 minutes
Republic Bk VI, VII EP 19 Analogy of the Sun
Socrates tells Glaucon that philosophers should be kings because only they have access to the Form (concept) of the Good. The concept of Justice cannot be understood unless one understands its relationship with the Form of the Good. In order to explain this relationship, Socrates turns to an analogy -- the Sun and the power of the sun to shed light on things and make them visible. (@etagluoh)
podcast image2021-Nov-01
Fake It Till You Make It
Margaret Hampson on imitation and being good (@forumphilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 111 minutes
Alt-Right Pipeline and Online Research ft. Caleb Cain
Here I am joined with Caleb Cain to discuss his experience with online right-wing political radicalization, his research and his appearances on major news platforms. Help this podcast survive, support here, and receive fun perks: Check out our... (@EpochPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 61 minutes
What Is Matter? | Sean Carroll
Is matter “an idea in the mind of God,” as the early modern philosopher and noted immaterialist George Berkeley would have it? On this week's episode of “What Is X?” Justin invites on Sean Carroll, a theoretical physicist at Caltech and host of the podcast “Mindscape” to try to improve on Berkeley’s original definition. But this is not so simple a task. After all, asking “What is matter?,” as Carroll notes, raises a bigger and more salient question—namely, is there matter at all? Over the course of the... (@jehsmith)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 73 minutes
#542 Paul Bloom - The Sweet Spot: The Pleasures of Suffering and the Search for Meaning
Dr. Paul Bloom is Professor Emeritus at Yale University and Professor of Psychology at the University of Toronto. His new book is The Sweet Spot: The Pleasures of Suffering and the Search for Meaning. | In this episode, we focus on The Sweet Spot. We start with a few definitions (pleasure, suffering, happiness, and meaning). We then get into topics like: the difference between chosen and unchosen suffering; the relationship between happiness and meaning; motivational pluralism; the difference between suffer... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 13 minutes
Miguel De Unamuno, Tragic Sense Of Life - Desire, Knowledge, And Life - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th century philosopher, novelist, playwright, and poet Miguel de Unamuno's book Tragic Sense of Life It focuses specifically on his views on why human beings value knowledge, which is usually not simply for its own sake, but because knowledge is connected with our desires and has its scope within human life To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/R... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 10 minutes
PREMIUM-Ep. 280: Imre Lakatos on Scientific Progress (Part Two)
Continuing on "Falsification and the Methodology of Scientific Research Programmes" (1970). We distinguish various kinds of falsificationism and give more details about Lakatos' concept of a scientific research program. If you're not hearing , sign up... (@PartiallyExLife)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 87 minutes
171 | Christopher Mims on Our Interconnected Industrial Ecology
I talk with Christopher Mims about the production and distribution of goods in the modern world, and its role in our everyday lives. (@seanmcarroll)
podcast image2021-Nov-01
94 - Robot Friendship and Hatred
Can we move beyond the Aristotelian account of friendship when thinking about our relationships with robots? Can we hate robots? In this episode, I talk to Helen Ryland about these topics. Helen is a UK-based philosopher. She completed her PhD in Philoso (@JohnDanaher)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 117 minutes
S03E02: The Abortion Question - Bethel McGrew
Is abortion ever morally permissible? Is it always wrong? Are there any morally valid exceptions? Do any if the answers to these questions demand a certain kind of legal limitation? Where and how do we ground any of these contemplations? | In this philosophical dive into the fraught issue of abortion, Jay tangles with Bethel McGrew (Esther O'Reilly) who brings her deeply Christian perspective to the table. Together they look for existential overlap and their deep points of departure. | Referenced in this co... (@DilemmaPodcast)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 44 minutes
Episode 27: Developmental Psychology and Free Will with Tamar Kushnir
In this episode, we talk with psychologist Tamar Kushnir about the developmental origins of our beliefs in free will and agency. We also talk about studies comparing adults and children and cross-cultural differences in beliefs about agency.Tamar's website: http://ecclabduke.com/theteamTamar’s paper in Philosophy Compass: https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/... https://twitter.com/thefreewillshowInsta... https://www.instagram.com/thefreewillsho... https://www.facebook.com/The-Free-Will-S... (@thefreewillshow)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 43 minutes
Episode #28. Superiorism ft. Bjoern Freter
Hamish Stewart and Alexandros Constantinou talk to Bjoern Freter, an independent Scholar from Knoxville Tennessee to understand how superiorism underpins our modern world. | To find out more about Bjoern's work, visit: https://bjornfreter.academia.edu/ (@ThoughtsUofg)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 12 minutes
It Can Happen To You | Accepting What Is
Ryan explains why being prepared is so essential, and reads this week’s meditation from The Daily Stoic Journal, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. List your product on AppSumo between September 15th - November 17th and the first 400 offers to go live will receive $1000, the next 2000 to list a product get $250. And everyone who lists gets entered to be one of 10 lucky winners of $10k! Go to https://appsumo.com/ryanholiday to list your product today and cash in on this amazing deal. Sign up for the Daily Sto... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 68 minutes
Mark Schroeder, "Reasons First" (Oxford UP, 2021)
A leading approach in ethics takes the reason as in some sense primary or basic. This approach claims that a range of moral concepts – goodness, rightness, obligation, and so on – are ultimately to be cashed out in terms of reasons. Although this approach is controversial among metaethicists, it is among the leading proposals in the field. However, a “reasons first” approach is generally absent in the neighboring normative discipline of epistemology. This is despite the fact that epistemology has had plenty... (@NewBooksPhil)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 52 minutes
Episode 122| Herbert Marcuse One Dimensional Man | One Dimensional Philosophy
In episode one hundred and twenty two of Dissecting Philosophy with Dr McDonald, he discusses chapter seven of Herbert Marcuse's One Dimensional Man.Feel free to send questions or comments to [email protected] episodes every Monday.Social media:Twitter: @iamarubbermanInstagram: dissectingphilosophywithdrmcdYoutube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCTi_1Eb... the podcast:Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/Dissectingphilos... me a coffee: https://ko-fi.com/dissectingphilosophyMa...... (@dissectphilo)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 97 minutes
SPECIAL EPISODE: Debating abortion
Two guests, Nathan Nobis and Christopher Kaczor, join Spencer to discuss the ethics of abortion. (@ADigressions)
podcast image2021-Nov-01 • 45 minutes
E56. "Blackorwhite" - At what point are you old enough to be punished for life?
Named “Top 20 Philosophy Podcast” for 2021!STORY SUMMARY: The prison medical doctor is called in the middle of the night to take care of Fuzzy, an uneducated, mostly toothless, prisoner who has spent the majority of his life behind bars. Fuzzy, it seems, has gotten into eating cheese, something that strongly disagrees with his stomach and causes severe diarrhea. While the doctor waits for Fuzzy on the toilet and treats him for dehydration he learns Fuzzy’s story. Fuzzy was a young child from a poor family w... (@AfterDinnerCon)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 54 minutes
Dr. Rachel Zoffness: Managing Chronic Pain with Psychotherapy | STM Podcast #108
On episode 107, Leon speaks with Dr. Rachel Zoffness about the medical history of pain management; how the opioid crises is fueled by a purely biological understanding of pain; the emotional, social, and biological components of pain; the neurological... (@seize_podcast)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 72 minutes
THE POLITICS OF RAGE with Alec Ross
American technology policy expert Alec Ross joins the podcast the discuss the future of the world economy and the political risks of failing to address inequality and concentrations of corporate power. (@PolPhilPod)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 25 minutes
040 - Is There a Soul Personality that Survives Death? - A look at Jung, Sheldrake, Smolin, and Hegel
Reincarnation is one of the most widely held beliefs in the world today. It is quite logical, and it explains much about why some suffer. It offers a reasoning and reward for moral and ethical behavior. But is it true? Does one have a separate soul that moves from body to body over time?This episode will explore this question from the standpoint of Hegelian philosophy regarding the finite and true infinity, and the historical movement of Spirit within the world. In addition, the important concept of me... (@CunningofGeist)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 201 minutes
POLITICAL APOCALYPTICISM
Why do theories of the end of the political and economic order feel so intuitive to some people, and so unintuitive to others? I draw on early Christian history and dehumanization theory to create a novel account. (@PolPhilPod)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 75 minutes
Pandemic Ethics | Peter Singer
Rebecca Tuvel, Dan Cullen and Eric Samson interview Peter Singer about pandemic ethics. Are lockdowns and mandatory vaccines morally justified? What should governments have done differently? Why were there calls to cancel this lecture?   | https://leiterreports.typepad.com/blog/2... | https://dailynous.com/2021/09/28/faculty... (@JasonWerbeloff)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 27 minutes
Podcast episode 19: Meaning and British linguistics – Firth, Malinowski and the context of situation
In this episode, we look at the central role the analysis of meaning played in British linguistics in the first half of the twentieth century. We focus on the work of John Rupert Firth (1890–1960) and Bronisław Malinowski (1884–1942) and…Read more › (@hiphilangsci)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 15 minutes
Miguel De Unamuno, Tragic Sense Of Life - Reason As A Social Product - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th century philosopher, novelist, playwright, and poet Miguel de Unamuno's book Tragic Sense of Life It focuses specifically on what he means by his claim that "reason is a social product" To support my ongoing work, go to my Patreon site - www.patreon.com/sadler If you'd like to make a direct contribution, you can do so here - www.paypal.me/ReasonIO - or at BuyMeACoffee - www.buymeacoffee.com/A4quYdWoM You can find over 1500 philosophy videos in my main YouTu... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 11 minutes
Why You Should Re-Read, Not Just Read Books
The Stoics were not only avid readers, but also avid re-readers. In this video, Ryan Holiday explains why we should re-read the books we love or those that have had a big impact on us. For more on how to get more out of your reading, check out http://dailystoic.com/read Join Daily Stoic’s Read to Lead Challenge: http://dailystoic.com/read Sign up for the Daily Stoic email: https://DailyStoic.com/signup Follow us: Instagram, Twitter, YouTube, TikTok, Facebook See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/pr... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 28 minutes
Philosophy and children
Children are sometimes perceived as "defective adults", empty epistemic vessels that need to be filled with the knowledge of their elders. In fact, children can teach adults a thing or two when it comes to the getting of wisdom. But does this mean that children are philosophers? And if the answer is Yes, then what kind of philosophers are they? (@DavidPZone)
podcast image2021-Oct-31
HAP 86 - French Connection - The Negritude Movement
Our first look at the emergence of the Negritude movement in Paris in the 1930s, with a focus on the early leadership of the Nardal ... (@HistPhilosophy)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 72 minutes
Ego
In this second in a series of three episodes, Ryan and Todd discuss the trajectory of the concept of the ego from Freud to Lacan. They investigate how Lacan's critique of the ego reshapes psychoanalytic thinking by distancing the subject from ego. (@UVMcas)
podcast image2021-Oct-31 • 10 minutes
237: The Occult Philosophy
More at http://philosophytalk.org/shows/occult-p... occult is routinely dismissed in our times as the province of quacks, the irrational, and the superstitious. But during the Renaissance, many of the best minds in Europe studied the philosophy and science of the occult. The period witnessed an outpouring of systematic philosophical and scientific treatises on the occult. References to the occult pervade the works of Shakespeare and other literary writers of the time. Many scholars believe that the Occult P... (@philtalkradio)
podcast image2021-Oct-30 • 98 minutes
81: "Ethical value flows from reality" - Pablo Perez Castello - Sentientist Conversations
Pablo (@PabloPCastello & on LinkedIn) is a Research Assistant at the Cambridge Centre for Animal Rights Law & a Junior Fellow of the Animals & Biodiversity programme of the Global Research Network (GRN) think tank. He is a PhD candidate at Royal Holloway (UoL). His research in Philosophy focuses on understanding the importance of human language in producing human dominion over animals. He also investigates the role animal language can play in relation to the participation of animals in political... (@sentientism)
podcast image2021-Oct-30
Episode 72 - Karen Kovaka
On Episode 72, Nick chats with Karen Kovaka, assistant professor in | philosophy at Virginia Tech about the upcoming Philosophy of Science | Association conference, philosophical implications of meta-analysis, the | presumption against intervention in restoration ecology, and how to advise | philosophy of science students to achieve success outside of academia. (@SciPhiPod)
podcast image2021-Oct-30 • 53 minutes
Havana Syndrome
Josh and M get topical, and talk about Havana Syndrome! — Josh is @monkeyfluids and M is @conspiracism on Twitter You can also contact us at: [email protected] Why not support The Podcaster's Guide to the Conspiracy by donating to our Patreon: ... (@conspiracism)
podcast image2021-Oct-30 • 68 minutes
Powerlifter Stefi Cohen on Self-Mastery and Visualizing Negative Outcomes
On today’s episode of the podcast, Ryan talks to powerlifter and boxer Stefi Cohen about how she got involved in weightlifting after immigrating to the U.S. from Venezuela, the incremental difference between just being great and being world class, her decision to transition from powerlifting to boxing, and more. Stefi Cohen is a 25x world-record-holding powerlifter and the first woman in the history of the sport to deadlift 4.4x her body weight. She is a doctor of physical therapy, author, co-host of the H... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Oct-30 • 33 minutes
Albert Camus‘ ”The Myth of Sisyphus”
*Mental Health Resources* America: https://afsp.org/ Canada: https://cmha.ca/brochure/preventing-suic... In this episode, I present Albert Camus' "The Myth of Sisyphus." If you want to support me, you can do that with these links: Patreon: ... (@DavidGuignion)
podcast image2021-Oct-30 • 51 minutes
The Man of Many Worlds III
In 1968, David Lewis decides that one truth can unify every theory he's had about the nature of the universe. It is the truth that every possible world is equally real. Lewis not only argues for this view, but devises a distinctive way of arguing for it, a method of doing philosophy that is as influential as his views. Meanwhile, a soon-to-be colleague and rival, Saul Kripke, reads Lewis' paper and fires off eight objections, and on the other side of the world, an entire continent becomes enamored with the ... (@HiPhiNation)
podcast image2021-Oct-30 • 42 minutes
Something Wicked My Way Comes!
In our annual Halloween episode (sometimes there are more than one!) we talk about a staple of the modern horror genre: the evil things one does following one around forever. On the face of it this seems like a good thing (although perhaps not so much for the one being followed). Upon closer inspection, it’s not so clear. Music in this episode: "Attack of the Mole Men" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 Licensehttp://creativecommons.org/licens... Fat Ca... (@ThereforeFan)
podcast image2021-Oct-29 • 9 minutes
Dear Dawdler - E5: To Every Philosophy There Is A Season
Oh, the philosophical times they are a-changin'!! "But HOW!?" you ask. With the seasons... And you thought it was all footnotes. Silly philosopher... (@dawdlerspodcast)
podcast image2021-Oct-29 • 52 minutes
#541 Charles Foster - Being a Human: Adventures in Forty Thousand Years of Consciousness
Dr. Charles Foster is a Fellow of Green Templeton College, a member of the Oxford Law Faculty (where he is a Visiting Professor), a Senior Research Associate at the Uehiro Institute for Practical Ethics (within the Faculty of Philosophy), and a Research Associate at the Ethox Centre and the Helex Centre (both within the Faculty of Medicine). His main areas of interest are medical law and ethics. Recently he has been focused particularly on questions of identity, personhood, and authenticity, on whether theo... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Oct-29 • 48 minutes
Episode 5: The Road with Robert Stern
After returning from a short break, Joe is joined by philosophy professor Robert Stern (University of Sheffield), to explore notions of hope in the 2009 film, The Road.Robert's related reading:Béatrice Han-Pile & Robert Stern, ‘Is Hope a Secular Virtue? Hope as the Virtue of the Possible' Béatrice Han-Pile, Robert Stern & Judith Wolfe, 'In Our Time: Hope'Music by Nathan Moseley. (@HydeParkPH)
podcast image2021-Oct-29 • 59 minutes
Objets inattendus de la philosophie 7/17 : La licorne
durée : 00:59:11 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Figure de contradiction, d'illusion, de doute : pourquoi la licorne cristallise-t-elle autant de problèmes philosophiques, et autant de représentations ? Pourquoi est-elle si fascinante ? Quelle est son histoire ? Bien qu'irréelle, a-t-elle une existence ? - invités : Élisabeth Taburet-Delahaye Conservateur général du patrimoine, directrice du musée de Cluny (2005-2019), historienne; Jocelyn Benoist professeur... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Oct-29 • 13 minutes
71: Locke on Tacit Consent
The focus of this egg timer will be John Locke's thoughts about tacit consent and the role it plays in justifying the legitimacy of government.   | Send your Comments, questions, or ideas for future episodes over to [email protected] | Image Attribution: By Godfrey Kneller - 1. Unknown source2. derivate work of File:Godfrey Kneller - Portrait of John Locke (Hermitage).jpg (from arthermitage.org), Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.ph... (@MillikinU)
podcast image2021-Oct-29 • 16 minutes
#23: The way you're trying to motivate yourself is all wrong
All that beating yourself up about how lazy you are, and about how you're not achieving the things you need to achieve as fast as you need to achieve them - it's just tough love, right? It's what keeps you going and striving to succeed. Well, actually ... lol no, imperfectionists. Your well-meaning self-criticism and self-shaming are serving no purpose whatsoever. Don't argue. It's science.Your imperfect friend is back to show you why beating yourself up not only feels bad - it&apos... (@AcademicImp)
podcast image2021-Oct-29 • 84 minutes
49. Dune (w/ John DeVore)
We sit down with fellow Dune-head John DeVore to discuss two DUNE movies -- David Lynch's 1984 troubled masterpiece, and Denis Villeneuve's 2021 re-imagining of Arrakis. Can Villeneuve's film live up to the inevitable hype? How do the two films capture the mystical weirdness of the book? What is that weird spider-person in the Harkonnen's palace? Join us as we drink the juice of Sapho and ride a spice maggot into the folds of space and beyond! | | Follow @JohnDeVore on Twitter! | Read John on Dune here: | ... (@cowspod)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 16 minutes
Miguel De Unamuno, Tragic Sense Of Life - Despair, Resignation, And Conflict - Sadler's Lectures
This lecture discusses key ideas from the 20th century philosopher, novelist, playwright, and poet Miguel de Unamuno's book Tragic Sense of Life It focuses specifically on his discussion of the responses to the three possible views one can take on human immortality. One of the views is that we die utterly, and we can know that. Another is that we live on, and we can know that. A third is that we cannot know either way. These lead to the experiences of despair, resignation, and conflict To support my ong... (@philosopher70)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 66 minutes
#540 Itai Yanai: The Society of Genes; Genome Evolution, Epigenetics, Health, and Gene Editing
Dr. Itai Yanai is Founding Director of the Institute for Computational Medicine at the NYU Grossman School of Medicine. He is also a Professor in the Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Pharmacology at NYU. He does research on cancer, computational biology, developmental genetics, genomics, microbiome, systems biology, single-cell transcriptomics, gene expression atlas construction, genome evolution. He is the author of The Society of Genes. | In this episode, we focus on The Society of Genes. We first... (@TheDissenterYT)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 37 minutes
37 - Thought Lab 4: The Psychology of Horror
Grizzly bears are scary. But what about zombie grizzly bears? What’s makes something horrifying rather than just frightening? Paul has a theory. It turns out that humans have a psychological way of organizing the world that also creates the possibility of getting really creeped-out. It helps explain the horror of the zombie grizzly why the old Dracula was creepier than Twilight and how war propaganda can turn enemies into monsters. ReferencesDavid Livingstone-Smith (philosopher where Paul’s getting his idea... (@goodintheorypod)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 60 minutes
Tempted like Achilles
A talk given by Sophie-Grace Chappell (Open University) at the Moral Sciences Club on 26th October 2021. (@CambridgePhilos)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 64 minutes
19. Matthew Sharpe on Stoic virtue ethics
Rob and Massimo talk with Matthew Sharpe, Associate Professor of Philosophy at Deakin University (Australia), about Stoic virtue ethics and how it differs from other philosophies of life. [Episode extracted from a show formerly known as the Stoa Nova Conversations.] (@mpigliucci)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 59 minutes
L'oubli 8/4 : Alain Resnais, comment fabriquer l'oubli ?
durée : 00:59:04 - Les Chemins de la philosophie - par : Géraldine Mosna-Savoye, Adèle Van Reeth - Alain Resnais incarne le cinéma de la mémoire où l'archive et le document historique comme matière filmique tiennent une place prédominante. Pourtant, il réfute cette appellation qui contraint à penser le temps d'une façon linéaire, le cinéma étant par définition un instrument de l'oubli... - invités : Suzanne Liandrat-Guigues professeure émérite en études cinématographiques à l'Université Paris-8, spécialiste... (@Philochemins)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 67 minutes
Ashna Sen on Re-Imagining Mathematics
Ashna Sen is a best-selling author and former academic in geophysics and mathematics. In her recent book, Re-Imagining Mathematics: Learning through the Magic of Nature, the Arts and Friendship, Sen explores our natural relation to mathematics and how current pedagogies and methods of teaching us about the subject miss the mark. If you live in fear of numbers or have been searching for a holistic integration of mathematics in life, this podcast is the perfect antidote!Living Philosophy is brought to you by ... (@ToddMei1)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 10 minutes
The Best Way To Arm Yourself | We Were Made For Each Other
Ryan talks about way to prepare and act in the face of immorality, and reads The Daily Stoic’s entry of the day, on today’s Daily Stoic Podcast. List your product on AppSumo between September 15th - November 17th and the first 400 offers to go live will receive $1000, the next 2000 to list a product get $250. And everyone who lists gets entered to be one of 10 lucky winners of $10k! Go to https://appsumo.com/ryanholiday to list your product today and cash in on this amazing deal. Sign up for the Daily Sto... (@DailyStoic)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 54 minutes
What are we doing when we “quote”?
How might we avoid bad faith quotations, served up in vain interests, and locate ourselves, our hearers, our readers, in a community of mutual interest and intellectual wonder — not so much using quotations, as exposing ourselves to their provocation? (@RadioNational)
podcast image2021-Oct-28 • 64 minutes
William Scheuerman & Climate Activism
Insulate Britain, a new climate change campaign group, has been blocking major motorways around London in recent weeks. Its demands are simple: The UK government should fund the insulation of all social housing by 2025, as well as put forward a "legally-binding national plan" for insulating all homes in Britain by 2030. But is this form of civil disobedience an effective way to gain the public’s sympathy and bring about public policy change? Or are the role models of non-violent resistance like Ma... (@newsphilosophy)