CFP: Philosophy and Psychology

And look, lots of women already on the program! Nice work, organizers.

The Southern Society for Philosophy and Psychology announces a call for papers for its One Hundred and Sixth Annual Meeting, to be held February 6 – 9, 2013 in Charleston, SC. SSPP meetings feature concurrent programs in Philosophy and Psychology, as well as plenary sessions jointly sponsored by the Philosophy and Psychology                          Program Committees. The deadline for all submissions is October 15, 2012.

President’s invited speaker:
Dan Ariely (MIT Media Lab)

Invited Speakers:
Elizabeth Camp (University of Pennsylvania)
Jennifer Nagel (University of Toronto)
Peter Railton (University of Michigan)

Invited Symposia:

Disgusting Normativity
Dan Kelly (Purdue University)
Nina Strohminger (Duke University)
Josh May (University of Alabama ­ Birmingham)

Out­grouping and Speech Acts
Luvell Anderson (University of Memphis)
Rebecca Kukla (Georgetown University)
Mary Kate McGowan (Wellesley College)

Beliefs
Eric Mandelbaum (CUNY Baruch College)
Susanna Siegel (Harvard University)
Ralph Wedgewood (U. of Southern California)

Punishment!
Thomas Nadelhoffer (College of Charleston)
Nicole Vincent (Georgia State University)
Walter Sinnott ­Armstrong (Duke University)

The Philosophy Program Committee encourages the submission of single­ authored papers as well as symposium proposals. Selection will be based on quality, relevance to issues at the intersection of Philosophy and Psychology  (as well as other sciences of the mind), and program considerations­­.

The aim of the program committee is to present a program that is as balanced as the quality of submissions in each area will allow (though papers addressing issues of gender, race, sexuality, bias, and social exclusion are especially encouraged).

Paper submissions exceeding 3,000 words will not be considered. Each paper submission must include a word count  and abstract of no more than 150 words. Self­-reference should be deleted to permit anonymous review. Proposals for symposia must include a 750 word proposal for the symposium, a list of presenters and affiliations, and a 300 word abstract for each proposed paper. All papers and proposal must employ gender­-neutral language; and all submissions                       must be made using our online submission system at:
https://www.easychair.org/conferences/?conf=sspp2014phil
Under the Keywords section, in addition to descriptions of the submission, please include any of the following that are applicable: To volunteer to be a session chair: ‘Chair.’ To comment on a paper: ‘Comment.’ To be considered for a Graduate Student Travel Award: ‘GSTA.’ To be considered for the Griffith Prize: ‘Griffith.’ For details and eligibility see: http://www.southernsociety.org/griffithaward.htm
Please direct questions to the Philosophy Program Chair, Bryce Huebner at: lbh24@georgetown.edu

6 thoughts on “CFP: Philosophy and Psychology

  1. I would like to make two brief additions to the program, in light of mistakes that I have made in the CFP.

    1. I should have said “The aim of the program committee is to present a program that is as balanced as the quality of submissions in each area will allow (though papers addressing issues of gender, race, sexuality, bias, disability and social exclusion are especially encouraged).” My failure to include disability in my initial list was unintentional, unreflective, and deeply unfortunate. I take full responsibility for that, and I am genuinely sorry for the mistake.

    2. I would also like to note that the the SSPP is meeting in a historic hotel, which has some areas that cannot be changed to accommodate persons with the relevant types of differing abilities. Fortunately, all of our sessions will be located on the Mezzanine level of the hotel, which is assessable by way of an elevator from the lobby. If anyone else has further concerns about accessibility, or needs other accommodations, I would ask them to get in touch with me and I will do my best to find out what resources can be made available.

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