Even more disabled philosophers

Our side-project the Disabled Philosophers blog took a little hiatus, but it’s back up and running now with a beautiful post by Anna-Sara Malmgren. For the foreseeable future, this is how we’ll be running the blog – some posts, a hiatus, some more posts, lather, rinse, repeat. The primary point of Disabled Philosophers isn’t so much to be a blog – where you, I don’t know, read about your disabled philosopher of the week – but rather to be a public declaration and source of information. It’s something which we can look at from time to time to remind ourselves of things we might otherwise forget, and something which we can show to our students and our potential students.

Anyway, if you’re a disabled philosopher please consider sending us a post!

3 thoughts on “Even more disabled philosophers

  1. I think it is just valuable to read for anyone, though I haven’t read the latest yet. It seems to me valuable to have some idea of this kind diversity in philosophers.

    I was worried by one story and wrote you all about it. The author was avoiding a kind of treatment, and had a very false belief about what it involved. Their claim was obviously wrong; it wasn’t just a matter of my preferences. (Of course, sometimes people misrepresent what they believe to keep their identity hidden.0

    Is there something to do in such cases? I don’t think it would be a good idea for the “blog” to become a clearing house for medical advice, but it isn’t surprising, given its range of readers, for someone occasionally to spot a real problem..

  2. Just give me a few weeks and I’ll give you a hum dinggah of a blog! My argument against Atos focuses on the obvious fact that you can’t see without consciousness. Atos don’t seem to realise this!

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