[Department of Philosophy, University of Saskatchewan, 100 Years]

Undergraduate Course Descriptions


200 LEVEL | 300 LEVEL | 400 LEVEL


Note: The following course descriptions are provided for information only. The definitive list of course descriptions and program requirements can be found in the University Course and Programs Catalogue.

 

 

PHIL 110.6 — 1&2(3L)
Introduction to Philosophy
An introduction to the perennial issues in Western philosophy which arise out of the search for truth and meaning in life: good and evil, appearance and reality, the rational grounds for belief in God, scepticism and knowledge, social justice. Emphasizes critical thinking and the development of understanding through reasoned argument.

Note: No previous training in philosophy is required or presupposed. Students with credit for PHIL 120 or 133 may not take this course for credit. Students with credit for PHIL 120 or PHIL 133 should take the one they are missing for equivalency to PHIL 110.


PHIL 115.3 — 1/2(3L)
Introductory Indigenous Philosophy

This course introduces students to key concepts in indigenous philosophy, covering the main areas of philosophy such as value theory, the nature and limits of human knowledge, and the fundamental nature of existence. Sample topics include the unique character of Indigenous moral systems, Aboriginal ways of knowing, and the differences between Indigenous and Western European philosophies.


PHIL 120.3 — 1/2(3L)
Knowledge Mind and Existence as Introductory Topics in Philosophical Problems
Introduces students to philosophy by exploring fundamental problems about reality, the limits of human knowledge, and the nature of the mind. Topics include whether we have free will, whether there are grounds for doubt about the basic beliefs about other people or the world, and the nature and role of cognition in the composition of a human being. Essay writing is an integral part of this course. In their essays students are expected to demonstrate an understanding or major philosophical questions, define key terms, mount arguments for and respond to arguments against, positions on philosophical issues, develop research and argumentation skills, and improve their command of written English. Students are encouraged to make use of the Philosophy Department's Essay Clinic.

Note: Students with credit for PHIL 110 may not take this course for credit.


PHIL 133.3 — 1/2(3L)

Introduction to Ethics and Values
Introduces students to value theory by exploring fundamental problems about morality, justice, beauty, and the problems posed by the purported relativity of value to personal taste and cultural context. Will include topics such as what makes a society just, whether we have any moral obligations, and whether humour is objective. Essay writing is an integral part of this course. In their essays students are expected to demonstrate an understanding of major philosophical questions, define key terms, mount arguments for and respond to arguments against, positions on philosophical issues, develop research and argumentation skills, and improve their command of written English. Students are encouraged to make use of the Philosophy Department's Essay Clinic.

Note: Students with credit for PHIL 110 may not take this course for credit.


PHIL 140.3 — 1/2(3L)

Critical Thinking
An introduction to essential principles of reasoning and critical thinking, designed to introduce the students to the analysis of concepts, to enhance their ability to evaluate various forms of reasoning and to examine critically beliefs, conventions and theories, and to develop sound arguments. Topics include fundamentals of logic and analysis, definition, logical fallacies, and conceptual analysis.

Note: Students with credit for PHIL 240, 241, 243 or CMPT 260 may not take this course for credit. To receive credit for PHIL 140, 240, 241, 243, or CMPT 260, students must take PHIL 140 prior to the above mentioned courses.


PHIL 202.3 — 1/2(3L)

Philosophy of Religion Introduction
The concept of religion; different theories explaining the origin of religion; the philosophical conception of religion in contrast to mythology, ideology, magic, superstition and theology; God: mystery or problem; different ways to approach the mystery of God, the meaning of religious terms and language, varieties of atheism and unbelief; the problem of evil.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 204.3 — 1/2(3L)

Philosophy of Religion Christian Tradition
An introduction to major constructive thinkers of the Christian tradition. Clarifies the differences between Christian philosophy, theology and philosophy of religion by explaining how distinctively philosophical questions arise out of the context of Christian belief and practice. Thinkers to be studied will range from the patristic period to the 20th century.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 206.3 — 1/2(3L)
Early Modern Philosophy
A critical examination of key works of selected figures of the 17th and 18th centuries, the period which inaugurated the epistemological turn in philosophy, the emergence of science and the enlightenment. Included are the major continental "rationalists," Descartes, Spinoza, Leibniz, and the British "empiricists, "Locke, Berkeley and Hume.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or PHIL 120.
Note: PHIL 206 is required for all Philosophy major programs.



PHIL 208.3 — 1/2(3L)

Ancient Philosophy Presocratics to Plato
A study of the origins of philosophical reasoning in ancient Greece to its most extensive development in the philosophy of Plato. Classical views of the ultimate nature of reality, the scope and limits of human knowledge, and the grounds for aesthetic and moral evaluations will be examined.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 209.3 — 1/2(3L)

Ancient Philosophy Aristotle to Plotinus
The development of philosophy in ancient Greece and Rome from the time of Aristotle to the emergence of Christianity. In addition to a survey of several of the most important aspects of Aristotle's philosophy, this course will examine such schools of thought as Stoicism, Epicureanism, and Neoplatonism.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credits at the university.


PHIL 210.3 — 1(3L)

Medieval Philosophy I
The study of major thinkers of the early middle ages, including Augustine, Boethius, Eriugena, Anselm, and Abelard. Background will be provided to Neoplatonic themes that shape this period. Topics include free will, happiness, the existence of God, theories of truth, and the problem of universals.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy.


PHIL 211.3 — 2(3L)

Medieval Philosophy II
The study of major Jewish, Muslim, and Christian thinkers of the high middle ages, including Moses Maimonides, Avicenna, Averroes, Bonaventure, Thomas Aquinas, Duns Scotus, and William of Ockham. Background to Aristotle and his tradition will be provided. Topics include the relation of faith and reason, existence and nature of God, human nature, voluntarism, and the critique of metaphysics.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy.


PHIL 212.3 — 1/2(3L)
Medieval Intellectuals
An interdisciplinary examination of major intellectual figures in their historical and philosophical contexts from late antiquity to the end of the middle ages. Themes include the liberal arts tradition, the relation of faith and reason, the emergence of mediaeval science, the rise of Scholasticism, the mystical tradition, and the classical revival.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units of 100-level History or Philosophy.


PHIL 215.3 — 1/2(3L)
19th Century European Philosophy
A survey of authors or themes central in the development of modern philosophy in Continental Europe and Britain in the 19th Century, including Hegel and Marx, and topics such as the theory of the state, the nature of human will, moral theory, and the origins of sociological thought.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or PHIL 120.


PHIL 218.3 — 1/2(3L)

Existentialism
An introduction to 19th and 20th Century existentialist thought from Kierkegaard and Nietzsche to Sartre. Issues to be explored concern the human quest for meaning in existence and include the nature of the human self, truth, freedom, mortality, the significance of God, and the possibility of interpersonal relations.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 219.3 — 1/2(3L)

Phenomenology
A survey of phenomenological thought, primarily of the early 20th C. This course will include authors such as Husserl, Heidegger, and Merleau-Ponty.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy.


PHIL 224.3 — 1/2(3L)

Philosophy of Sexuality
A philosophical examination of the fundamental assumptions about the nature of sexuality. Philosophical theories about "natural" or "proper" male and female roles, mental and physical sexual distinctions and the sexual aspects of rationality and emotion will be examined along with their implications for such topics as work, marriage, love, friendship, communication, and politics.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 226.3 — 1/2(3L)

Environmental Philosophy
A philosophical study of moral, social and political issues concerning the environment, whether natural or constructed. Topics may include: the nature of Nature, nonanthropocentric ethics, animal rights, political and cultural roots of environmental abuse, evolutionary perspectives, the Gaian hypothesis, ecotopias, environmental aesthetics, the place of environment in the Good Life.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 227.3 — 1/2(3L)

Introduction to Feminist Philosophy
Examines ways feminist philosophers have critiqued traditional western philosophy. Looks at feminist criticism of major positions in recent philosophy as well as the rich variety of constructive responses to these critiques. Introduces students to a number of feminist positions.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 231.3 — 1/2(3L)

Ethical Problems
Contemporary ethical problems such as the morality of human sexuality, abortion, euthanasia, manipulation of human beings, war and revolution, environmental ethics, prejudice and discrimination.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 233.3 — 1/2(3L)
Ethical Theory
An introduction to the meta-ethical issues important to an understanding of historically important ethical theories, together with an examination of those theories. Philosophers studied may include Socrates, Aristotle, Aquinas, Hobbes, Kant, and Mill, among others.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or PHIL 133.


PHIL 234.3 — 1/2(3L)

Biomedical Ethics
An examination of contemporary biomedical ethical issues such as the definition of a person, determination of life and death, euthanasia, abortion, prenatal diagnosis and intervention, problems in the physician-patient relationship, reproductive technologies, genetic engineering and accessibility to health care.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university


PHIL 235.3 — 1/2(3L)

Ethical Issues in Business and Professions
Introduces ethical issues that are related to business enterprises and professional practices such as the questions of striking and advertising; preferential hiring; responsibility to society; the organization and the profession. It will also consider theoretical questions about free enterprise, socialist politics, and government controls and regulations.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 236.3 — 1/2(3L)
Ethics and Technology
An overview of ethical issues related to the impact of modern technology on scientific research and the activities of corporations and professionals. Topics include: moral responsibility in the age of technology, genetic engineering of plants and animals, environmental ethics, privacy in the computer age, and ethical issues in international markets.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 237.3 — 1/2(3L)

Law and Morality
An introduction to philosophical issues regarding law and its relation to morality. Issues to be explored concern the nature and validity of law and the law's proper limits in relation to topics such as freedom of expression, pornography, the definition of family and marriage, civil disobedience, abortion and capital punishment.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 238.3 — 1/2(2L-1T)

Ethical Issues in Scientific Research
Introduction to ethical issues related to scientific research requiring institutional ethics review and approval. Theoretical approaches in ethics and their relationship to national and institutional guidelines governing research protocol compliance are considered. Topics include Aristotelian, Kantian and Utilitarian ethics, ethical standards in designing research protocols, and protection of research subjects.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 240.3 — 1(3L)
Aristotelian Logic
The meaning of concept, term, judgement and proposition, categorical and hypothetical reasoning and induction; mathematical logic (Venn diagrams, truth trees, elementary deductions, syllogism). Frequent exercises will be assigned.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 241.3 — 1/2(3L)

Introduction to Symbolic Logic I
An introduction to modern logic. Truth-functional statement logic and first order predicate logic. Formalization of natural language statements and arguments.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.
Note: Students with credit for PHIL 243 may not take this course for credit, nor may students take PHIL 241 and 243 concurrently. To receive credit for both PHIL 241 and 243 students must take PHIL 241 prior to PHIL 243.


PHIL 243.3 — 1/2(3L)

Introduction to Symbolic Logic II
A continuation of the propositional and monadic logic covered in PHIL 241. A brief review, followed by polyadic predicate logic with identity and various operators; definite descriptions, adverbial modifications, quantification over properties; introduction to modal logics and their philosophical significance.

Prerequisite(s): PHIL 241 or CMPT 260.
Note: Students with credit for PHIL 242 may not take this course for credit.


PHIL 251.3 — 1/2(3L)

Philosophy of Science
An introduction to the nature, extent and significance of scientific knowledge. Problems about the nature of scientific theories and models, scientific explanation and prediction, scientific growth, and issues about the relationship between science, religion and morality will be discussed.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or 12 credit units in a natural science.


PHIL 262.3 — 1/2(3L)

Social and Political Philosophy
An examination of philosophical theories of political organization. Such issues as justice and power, rights, freedom and the public good will be discussed.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy, history or a social science.


PHIL 265.3 — 1/2(3L)

Decision and Choice Theory
An examination of rational choice in individual and collective decision-making. Topics include: decisions under certainty, risk and uncertainty, and probability, belief and value as utilized in choice principles. The course will explore maximization of expected utility, minimal loss/regret, optimism-pessimism, basic game theory and applications in moral, social and political decision-making.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 267.3 — 1/2(3L-1P)
Philosophy in Education Introduction to Philosophy for Children

This course encourages students to study and reflect on the critical, creative, and caring thinking skills involved in doing philosophy. Through a study of the influence of American Pragmatism on educational theories (which has led to the introduction of philosophy in grade school classrooms around the world) students will develop the skills required to effectively participate in and lead philosophical discussion. Students will learn how to facilitate thoughtful philosophical discussions with elementary school children, using learning techniques including: thought experiments, reasoning games, and reflections on children’s literature.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units of PHIL courses.


PHIL 271.3 — 1/2(3L)

Aesthetics
An introduction to philosophical problems related to the arts; such as the nature of art, meaning, expression, and the nature of critical and evaluative judgments.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy, fine arts or literature.


PHIL 281.3 — 1/2(3L)

Theory of Knowledge
Examines the status and extent of our knowledge of the world, of ourselves, and other people. Problems about the nature of knowledge, the justification of claims of knowledge, the relationship of knowledge to belief and truth, perception, and the viability of scepticism will be discussed.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or PHIL 120.


PHIL 285.3 — 1/2(3L)

Persons Minds and Bodies
An introduction to the Philosophy of Mind. Topics include: consciousness, thought, intentionality, emotions, action and the will, other minds (human and artificial), the concept of the self and theories about the nature of the mind.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 292.3 — 1/2(3L)

Introduction to Metaphysics
Surveys the principal types of theories of reality that have been produced in western philosophy, e.g., materialism, idealism, dualism, monism, atomism, and investigates major problems and concepts in metaphysics, e.g., time, space, substance, essence, free will and determinism, causality, the nature of the self and the problem of universals.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or PHIL 120.


PHIL 294.3 — 2(3L)

Philosophy of Human Nature
A philosophical examination of whether there is a human nature, through both historical and contemporary discussions. Will include topics such as the importance of narrative, biology and evolution, selfishness, gender, race, freedom, and personhood.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or completion of 24 credit units at the university.


PHIL 296.3 — 1/2(3L)

Nature of Material Reality
A study of the philosophy of nature which examines ancient and modern views on the material constitution of bodies, organisms, and persons. Major topics include the nature of substance, the distinction between properties and substances, artifacts and natural things, and the mind-body problems.

Prerequisite(s): 6 credit units in philosophy or 12 credit units in natural science.


PHIL 298.3 — 1/2(3L)

Special Topics
Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.


PHIL 299.6 — 1&2(3S)

Special Topics
Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.


PHIL 302.3 — 1/2(3L)
Contemporary Philosophy of Religion
A study of major topics in recent analytic and/or continental philosophy of religion. Topics include the rationality of religious belief, the nature of God, religious language, the problem of evil, critiques of religion, and the interface of major world religions.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.

PHIL 306.3 — 3L
Topics in Early Modern Philosophy
A seminar on philosophical problems discussed in the writings of the rationalists and empiricists of the early modern period (Descartes to Hume). Topics will vary from year to year and may include issues such as the origin of ideas, identity, substance, causality and the problem of other minds.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units PHIL.


PHIL 312.3 — 1/2(3S)

Great Philosophers I Historical Figures
Detailed reading in the work of a major philosopher such as Aristotle, Hume or Russell.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 313.3 — 1/2(3S)

Great Philosophers II Contemporary Figures
Consists of detailed reading in the work of some major philosopher.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 314.3 — 1/2(3S)

Kant
A study of Kant's Critical Philosophy, with emphasis on the Critique of Pure Reason.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 315.3 — 1/2(3S)

Hegel
A study of Hegel's approach and contributions to philosophy through a detailed reading of some of his major works.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 319.3 — 1/2(3S)
Topics in Recent Continental Philosophy

Examines specific issues or authors in current continental philosophy. Areas of discussion might include critical theory, aesthetics, or hermeneutics, and authors such as Foucault, Habermas, Derrida, or Gadamer.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 320.3 — 1/2(3S)

Studies in Philosophy
The topic, movement or philosophers studied will vary from year to year.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 333.3 — 1/2(3L)

Metaethics
Concerned with topics such as the cognitive status of judgements about what is right and good, about the grounds of ethical judgement and the logic of ethical argument, and about the role of rules and principles in ethical dispute.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units in philosophy including one of 231, 233, 234 or 235.


PHIL 337.3 — 1/2(3S)

Philosophy of Law
A critical examination of attempts to provide theories of the nature of law. This course will examine the debate between legal positivists and natural law theorists, as well as the reaction to this debate (e.g. Dworkin, legal realists, critical legal theorists, and feminists).

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 343.3 — 1/2(3S)

Philosophical Logic
An introduction to basic topics in philosophical logic such as propositions and the problem of abstract entities, necessity, analycity and the a priori, theories of truth, theories of meaning and reference, existential commitment and presupposition, essentialism, entailment.

Prerequisite(s): PHIL 241 or CMPT 260 and 9 credit units in philosophy.


PHIL 362.3 — 1/2(3S)

Topics in Political Philosophy
The topic, political philosopher, movement or theories studied will vary from year to year.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units in philosophy or PHIL 262 or POLS 237.


PHIL 396.6 — 1&2(3L)

Metaphysics
Study of philosophical attempts to achieve knowledge of reality beyond the empirical; approached historically in terms of ancient, medieval, modern and contemporary theory; and problematically-in terms of present day concerns, such as space, time, motion, nature, existence, essence, God, soul, mind, idea, freedom, person, death, anxiety and art.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 398.3 — 1/2(3S)

Special Topics
Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.


PHIL 399.6 — 1&2(3S)
Special Topics
Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.



PHIL 404.3 — 1(3L)

Advanced Problems in Philosophy and Theology
Philosophical aspects of contemporary psychological and theological problems treated at an advanced level. Selected readings in Freud, Jung, Ryle, Merleau-Ponty, Marcel, Ricoeur and others.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 412.3 — 1/2(3S)
Philosophy of Thomas Aquinas I
The philosophy of Aquinas considered in the areas of philosophical theology, metaphysics, and philosophy of nature.

Prerequisite(s): 18 credit units in philosophy.


PHIL 413.3 — 1/2(3S)

Philosophy of Thomas Aquinas II
The philosophy of Aquinas considered in the areas of human nature, epistemology, and ethics.

Prerequisite(s): 18 credit units in philosophy.


PHIL 418.3 — 1/2(3S)

Advanced Analytic Philosophy
Studies developments in analytic philosophy examining representative works of the period including those of such philosophers as Russell and Moore, Carnap, Wittgenstein, Ryle, Austin, Ayer, Quine, Davidson, Nagel, Strawson, Dummet, Putnam, Kripke and Rorty.

Prerequisite(s): PHIL 241 or CMPT 260 and 9 credit units in philosophy.


PHIL 420.3 — 1/2(3S)

Topics in Philosophy
An advanced seminar in contemporary philosophy primarily for honours students. Focuses on a recent important book or a set of related journal articles on a central philosophical subject. Emphasis will be on student presentations and discussion.

Prerequisite(s): 15 credit units in philosophy.


PHIL 433.3 — 1/2(3S)
Topics in Ethics
An advanced course in value theory. The topic, ethical philosopher, movement or theories studied will vary from year to year.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 446.3 — 1/2(3S)

Philosophy of Language
An introduction to philosophical problems about language and linguistic approaches to philosophy. How language represents reality; how language colours our thoughts about reality; language as a vehicle of communication. Traditional accounts of truth, meaning, reference, predication and expression will be discussed, as well as methodology in language study and linguistic philosophy.

Prerequisite(s): PHIL 241 or CMPT 260 and 9 credit units in philosophy.


PHIL 451.3 — 1/2(3S)

Topics in History and Philosophy of Science
Examines current epistemological, ontological, methodological, conceptual and/or historical topics in the philosophy of the natural or biological sciences. Will treat issues such as the nature and extent of scientific rationality and objectivity, feminist critiques, social constructivism and sociology of knowledge, empiricism, scientific realism, explanation, prediction, and historical studies of science.

Prerequisite(s): PHIL 251, or 12 credit units in philosophy, or 6 credit units in philosophy and 12 credit units in a natural science, social science or history.


PHIL 455.3 — 1/2(3S)

Philosophy of Social Science
Examines current conceptual, ontological, epistemological, and methodological issues in philosophy of social science; generalization and prediction in the social sciences, reasons vs. causes, interpretation and meaning of social phenomena, intentionality, explanation of action, reductionism, supervenience, individualism vs. holism, objectivity, realism, constructivism, relativism, facts vs. values, feminism, postmodernism, sociology of knowledge.

Prerequisite(s): PHIL 251 or 12 credit units in philosophy, or 6 credit units in philosophy and 12 credit units in a social science or history.


PHIL 481.3 — 1/2(3S)

Topics in Epistemology
Advanced topics in Epistemology; topics such as the nature of belief, perception, justification, truth and knowledge.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.



PHIL 485.3 — 1/2(3S)
Topics in Philosophy of Mind

Advanced Topics in the Philosophy of Mind: topic will vary from year to year, and will include issues such as meaning and mental representation, intentionality, phenomenal consciousness and qualia, folk psychology and propositional attitudes, supervenience and reduction, mental imagery, other minds and personal identity.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units in philosophy or PHIL 285.


PHIL 492.3 — 1/2(3S)

Topics in Metaphysics
Advanced topics in Metaphysics; topics such as the nature of metaphysics, personal identity, universals, skepticism, substance, properties and relations, and necessity and possibility.

Prerequisite(s): 12 credit units philosophy.


PHIL 498.3 — 1/2(3S)
Special Topics
Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.


PHIL 499.6 — 1&2(3S)
Special Topics
Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.

 

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Last updated: 2-07-2013

Department of Philosophy
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[University of Saskatchewan]