Mathematicians, economists, students of medicine, students of politics, students of physics, theologians, linguists, critics of literature and the arts – all these and more will encounter philosophical problems.
This is because philosophy characteristically raises questions about the basic assumptions of every form of human inquiry, having amongst its branches the philosophy of science, of religion, of psychology, of history, of law, of economics, and so on.
Those who want to be able to understand these problems when they face them, and ultimately get answers to them, will require at least a basic training in philosophy.
News and Events
- Monash philosopher Dr Monima Chadha has been awarded the 2016 Annette Baier Prize by the Australasian Association of Philosophy. This prize recognises an outstanding contribution by ... Read more
- “The Pythagorean World: Why Mathematics is Unreasonably Effective in Physics” published by Palgrave Macmillan has an expected publication date of November 2016. Read more
- We are extremely grateful to the Ian Potter Foundation for awarding us a $10,115 Conference Grant toward the costs of funding two keynote speakers to ... Read more
- The work is one of the first books to examine the ideas and arguments of a woman philosopher of the early modern era. Read more
- New Discovery projects Awarded to Philosophers at Monash: DP160103644 Professor Andrew Benjamin; Professor Jeffery Malpas: Place, Commonality and the Human: Towards a New Philosophical Anthropology ... Read more
- Jacqueline Broad and Karen Green are organising The 16th Symposium of the International Association of Women Philosophers (IAPh): “Women and Philosophy: History, Values, Knowledge” to ... Read more