2003/2004 Calendar
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PHL/PHI Philosophy Courses

| Course Winter Timetable |

First Year Seminar 52S

Undergraduate seminar that focuses on specific ideas, questions, phenomena or controversies, taught by a regular Faculty member deeply engaged in the discipline. Open only to newly admitted first year students. It may serve as a distribution requirement course; see page 40.
Some of the courses listed here bear prefixes other than PHL. These courses may be credited toward any of the Programs in Philosophy but may normally make up no more than one-sixth of a Philosophy Program. They are cross-listed here for convenience but students should consult the primary listings for course descriptions.

Introduction to Philosophical 52L, 26T

The central branches of philosophy - logic, theory of knowledge, metaphysics, and ethics. Some time may be devoted to questions in political philosophy and philosophy of religion. The course is concerned with such questions as: What is sound reasoning? What can we know? What is ultimately real? Is morality rational? Do humans have free will? Is there a God?
Exclusion: PHL102Y1, PHL201H1

History of Western 52L, 26T

The central branches of philosophy - logic, theory of knowledge, metaphysics, and ethics - introduced with the emphasis on the last three. A selection of works by such philosophers as Plato, Aristotle, Aquinas, Descartes, Hume, Kant, Nietzsche, and one or more contemporary authors are studied.
Exclusion: PHL100Y1, PHL201H1
1. No 200-series course has a 100-series PHL course as prerequisite.
2. For information on external credits, see the Philosophy Handbook.

Ancient Philosophy 78L

Central texts of the pre-socratics, Plato, Aristotle, and post-Aristotelian philosophy.

Modes of Reasoning

See “Trinity College Courses”

Introduction to Philosophy 26L, 13T

An introduction to philosophy focusing on the connections among its main branches: logic, theory of knowledge, metaphysics, and ethics. This course is intended for those with little or no philosophy background but have completed four FCEs in any subject.
Exclusion: PHL100Y1, PHL102Y1, or more than 1.0 PHL course
Prerequisite: Four FCEs in any subject

Early Medieval Philosophy 39L

A study of issues such as the relations of reason and faith, the being and the nature of God, and the problem of universals, in the writings of such philosophers as Augustine, Boethius, and Anselm and Abelard.

Later Medieval Philosophy 39L

A study of issues such as the relations of reason and faith, the being and the nature of God, and the structure of the universe, in the writings of such philosophers as Aquinas and Ockham.

17th-and 18th-Century Philosophy 78L

Central texts of such philosophers as Hobbes, Descartes, Spinoza, Leibniz, Locke, Berkeley, Hume, and Kant.

Kierkegaard and Nietzsche 39L

An examination of central themes in the thought of Kierkegaard (e.g., the leap of faith, paradox, decision) and Nietzsche (e.g., will to power, the death of God, eternal return, the overman) through a selection of their texts.

Marx 39L

An examination of some leading themes in the theory of Karl Marx.

Existentialism 39L

This influential way of thinking in philosophy, theology, psychotherapy, and literature became prominent with such 20th-century authors as Jaspers, Heidegger, Buber, Camus, and Sartre, but it had its roots in the 19th-century, especially in the writings of Kierkegaard. Principal themes: nature and predicament of the self, self-deception, and freedom of choice.

Introduction to Epistemology 39L

An introduction to epistemology: the nature and scope of human knowledge. Perception, meaning, evidence, certainty, skepticism, belief, objectivity, and truth.

Introduction to Metaphysics 39L

An introduction to metaphysics: conceptions of the overall framework of reality. Typical problems include: existence and essence, categories of being, mind and body, freedom and determinism, causality, space and time, God.

Philosophy of Religion 39L

Some central issues in the philosophy of religion such as the nature of religion and religious faith, arguments for the existence of God, the problem of evil, varieties of religious experience, religion and human autonomy. (Offered in alternate years)
Exclusion: PHL236Y1

Philosophy and Religion 78L

The distinctive features of religious living; the relationship of religious living and critical thinking; the meaning of “God”; arguments regarding the existence and nature of God; the problems of God and evil; the meaning of death; arguments regarding the existence and nature of a personal afterlife.
Exclusion: PHL235H1

History of Chinese Philosophy 39L

An historical and systematic introduction to the main phases of Chinese philosophical development, including Confucianism, Taoism, Buddhism, and Neo-Confucianism; the challenge of Western thought and the development of modern Chinese Philosophy.
Exclusion: RLG274H1

Persons, Minds and Bodies 39L

Consciousness and its relation to the body; personal identity and survival; knowledge of other minds; psychological events and behaviour.

Philosophy of Human Sexuality 39L

Philosophical issues about sex and sexual identity in the light of biological, psychological and ethical theories of sex and gender; the concept of gender; male and female sex roles; “perverse” sex; sexual liberation; love and sexuality.

Human Nature 39L

Aspects of human nature, e.g., emotion, instincts, motivation. Theories of human nature, e.g., behaviourism, psychoanalysis.

Modern Symbolic Logic 39L

The application of symbolic techniques to the assessment of arguments. Propositional calculus and quantification theory. Logical concepts, techniques of natural deduction.
Exclusion: CSC230H1

Probability and Inductive Logic 39L

The elements of axiomatic probability theory and its main interpretations (frequency, logical, and subjective). Reasoning with probabilities in decision-making and science.
Recommended preparation: PHL100Y1/PHL245H1

Critical Reasoning 39L

The area of informal logic - the logic of ordinary language, usually non-deductive. Criteria for the critical assessment of arguments as strong or merely persuasive. Different types of arguments and techniques of refutation; their use and abuse.
Exclusion: TRN200Y1

Introductory Philosophy of Science

See “History & Philosophy of Science & Technology”

Introduction to Cognitive Science 78L

An introduction to the problems, theories and research strategies central to an interdisciplinary field focussing on the nature and organization of the human mind and other cognitive systems. Interrelations among the philosophical, psychological, linguistic and computer science aspects of the field are emphasized. (Offered by the Department of Philosophy and University College)

Science and Pseudo-Science 39L

An examination of (e.g.) ESP, astrology, race and I.Q., scientific creationism, psychoanalysis, sociobiology; the principles of good science as opposed to pseudo-science, especially in “borderline” cases; misuses of science.

African Systems of Thought 39L

The course explores a range of African cosmologies, epistemologies, and theologies, as well as specific case studies on justice, the moral order, and gender relations. The influence of these richly diverse traditions is traced as well in the writings of African thinkers in the Diaspora. Jointly taught by the Departments of Anthropology and Philosophy.
This course counts as a Social Science Distribution Requirement

Introduction to Political Philosophy 39L

Central issues in political philosophy, e.g., political and social justice, liberty and the criteria of good government are introduced through a comparative and critical study of major philosophers, such as Plato and Aristotle in the classical period, and Hobbes, Mill, and Marx in the modern era.

Philosophy of Feminism 39L

Main types of feminist theory: liberal, Marxist, Existential and “Radical”. A number of ethical, political and psychological issues are considered.

Law and Morality 39L

Justifications for the legal enforcement of morality; particular ethical issues arising out of the intersection of law and morality, such as punishment, freedom of expression and censorship, autonomy and paternalism, constitutional protection of human rights.

Philosophy of Education 39L

The nature, aims, and content of education; learning theory; education and indoctrination; the teaching of morals and the morality of teaching; the role and justification of educational institutions, their relation to society and to individual goals; authority and freedom in the school. (Offered in alternate years)

Environmental Ethics 39L

A study of environmental issues raising questions of concern to moral and political philosophers, such as property rights, responsibility for future generations, and the interaction of human beings with the rest of nature. Typical issues: sustainable development, alternative energy, the preservation of wilderness areas, animal rights.

Introduction to Ethics 39L

Central issues in ethics are introduced through a comparative and critical study of some of the major figures in the history of moral philosophy, such as Aristotle, Hume, Kant, and Mill. Some 20th-century philosophers may also be studied.

War and Morality 39L

Moral and political issues concerning warfare: the theory of the “just war”, pacifism, moral constraints on the conduct of war, war as an instrument of foreign policy, the strategy of deterrence. Special attention to the implications of nuclear weapons. (Offered in alternate years)

Bioethics 78L

An introduction to the study of moral and legal problems in medical practice and in biomedical research; the development of health policy. Topics include: concepts of health and disease, patient rights, informed consent, allocation of scarce resources, euthanasia, abortion, genetic and reproductive technologies, human research, and mental health.

Aesthetics 39L

An historical and systematic introduction to the main questions in the philosophy of art and beauty from Plato to the present. These include the relation between art and beauty, the nature of aesthetic experience, definitions and theories of art, the criteria of excellence in the arts, and the function of art criticism. (Offered in alternate years)

Literature and Philosophy 39L

The literary expression of philosophical ideas and the interplay between literature and philosophy. Such philosophical issues as the nature and origin of good and evil in human beings, the nature and extent of human freedom and responsibility, and the diverse forms of linguistic expression. Such authors as Wordsworth, Mill, Dostoyevsky, Tolstoy, Miller, Camus, and Lawrence are studied. (Offered in alternate years)

Philosophy of Business 39L

Philosophical issues in ethics, social theory, and theories of human nature insofar as they bear on contemporary conduct of business. Issues include: Does business have moral responsibilities? Can social costs and benefits be calculated? Does modern business life determine human nature or the other way around? Do political ideas and institutions such as democracy have a role within business?

Research Opportunity Program

Credit course for supervised participation in faculty research project. See page 40 for details.

All 300-series courses have a prerequisite of three half courses (or equivalent) in philosophy, with the exception of PHL 344-349. There is also a general prerequisite of 7.5 courses (in any field). Only specific courses required or recommended are listed below. Students who do not meet the prerequisite for a particular course but believe that they have adequate preparation should consult the instructor concerning entry to the course.

Special Topic in Literary Studies

See “Victoria College”

Plato 39L

Selected metaphysical, epistemological, and ethical themes in Plato’s dialogues.
Prerequisite: PHL200Y1

Aristotle 39L

Selected anthropological, ethical and metaphysical themes in the works of Aristotle.
Prerequisite: PHL200Y1

Augustine 39L

Central themes in St. Augustine’s Christian philosophy, such as the problem of evil, the interior way to God, the goal of human life and the meaning of history. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL200Y1/PHL205H1

Aquinas 39L

Philosophical innovations that St. Thomas Aquinas made in the course of constructing a systematic theology: essence and existence, the Five Ways, separate intelligences, the human soul and ethics. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL200Y1/PHL205H1/PHL206H1

The Rationalists 39L

Central philosophical problems in Descartes, Spinoza, or Leibniz.
Prerequisite: PHL100Y1/PHL102Y1/PHL210Y1/(PHL230H1, PHL231H1)

The Empiricists 39L

Central philosophical problems in Locke, Berkeley, or Hume.
Prerequisite: PHL100Y1/PHL102Y1/PHL210Y1(PHL230H1, PHL231H1)

Kant 39L

A systematic study of The Critique of Pure Reason.
Prerequisite: PHL210Y1/(PHL230H1, PHL231H1)

19th-Century German Philosophy 39L

The systems of thought that followed Kant, including Fichte, Schelling, and Hegel. Then later authors such as Schopenhauer, Marx, and Nietzsche who were, in part, critics of Hegel, but who were also creative thinkers who shaped the future. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL312H1

Hegel 39L

An examination of Hegel’s project of absolute knowing, its philosophical assumptions, and its implications for history, science and experience.
Prerequisite: PHL312H1

Marxism in the Twentieth Century 39L

Interpretations of Marxism: pro- and anti-Marxist arguments and concerns down to the present day. Possible focuses are the philosophical developments or critiques of Marxism by Lenin, Mao, Gramsci, Lukacs, Althusser, Habermas, the “analytic Marxists”, or others. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL216H1

Phenomenology 39L

Phenomenology is a method used in the analysis of human awareness and subjectivity. It has been applied in the social sciences, in the humanities, and in philosophy. Texts studied are from Husserl and later practitioners, e.g., Heidegger, Sartre, Merleau-Ponty, Gurwitsch, and Ricoeur. (Offered in alternate years)
Recommended preparation: PHL210Y1/PHL230H1/PHL312H1

Heidegger 39L

Some work from the 1920’s (either Being and Time or contemporary lectures) and selections from Heidegger’s later work on poetry, technology, and history are studied. Heidegger’s position within phenomenology and within the broader history of thought is charted. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL215H1/PHL220H1

Contemporary Continental Philosophy 39L

German and French philosophy after World War II, focusing on such topics as: debates about humanism, hermeneutics, critical theory, the structuralist movement, its successors such as deconstruction. Typical authors: Heidegger, Gadamer, Habermas, Levi-Strauss, Foucault, Derrida.
Prerequisite: PHL220H1

The Analytic Tradition 39L

Analytic philosophy up to the present day. Authors from Frege and Russell to Quine and Kripke. (Offered in alternate years)
Recommended preparation: PHL245H1

Wittgenstein 39L

Wittgenstein’s views on the structure and function of language, meaning, the possibility of a private language, and the concepts of feeling and thinking. The Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus and the Philosophical Investigations.
Recommended preparation: PHL210Y1/PHL311H1, PHL245H1

Metaphysics and Epistemology 78L

Historical and systematic approaches. Principal issues include: the nature of reality, substance and existence, necessity and the a priori, truth, knowledge and belief, perception, causality.
Prerequisite: One of PHL100Y1/PHL102Y1/PHL200Y1/(PHL205H1, PHL206H1)/PHL210Y1/(PHL230H1, PHL231H1)

Issues in Philosophy of Religion 39L

Some specific problem(s) in the philosophy of religion, such as the relationship of religious faith and religious belief, the ontological argument for the existence of God, theories about divine transcendence, the philosophical presuppositions of religious doctrines, the modern critique of religion.

Islamic Philosophy 39L

An introduction to the major thinkers in classical Islamic philosophy, with emphasis placed on developing a properly philosophical understanding of the issues and arguments. Topics include the existence of God; creation and causality; human nature and knowledge; the nature of ethical obligations; and the constitution of the ideal political state.
Prerequisite: PHL200Y1/PHL231H1/PHL330Y1

Topics in Chinese Philosophy 39L

An intermediate level treatment of such topics as: human nature; good and evil; the role of emotions; the metaphysical ultimate.
Prerequisite: PHL237H1/RLG267H1

Jewish Philosophy 39L

A selection of texts and issues in Jewish philosophy, for example, Maimonides’ Guide of the Perplexed, Buber’s The Prophetic Faith, prophecy and revelation, Divine Command and morality, creation and eternity, the historical dimension of Jewish thought. (Offered in alternate years)

Issues in Philosophy of Mind 39L

Typical issues include: the mind-brain identity theory; intentionality and the mental; personal identity.
Prerequisite: One of JUP250Y1/PHL240H1

Freedom, Responsibility, and Human Action 39L

Human action, and the nature of freedom and responsibility in the light of contemporary knowledge concerning the causation of behaviour.
Prerequisite: PHL100Y1/PHL102Y1/PHL240H1/PHL244H1

Minds and Machines 39L

Topics include: philosophical foundations of artificial intelligence theory; the computational theory of the mind; functionalism vs. reductionism; the problems of meaning in the philosophy of mind.

Women in Western Political Thought 52L

An examination of social and political thought concerning the nature of women and their role in society, including the relation between the family and “civil society”. The debate between Aristotle and Plato; treatment by early modern individualism; the anti-individualist theory; some major contemporary perspectives, especially liberal and Marxist feminism. (Given by the Departments of Philosophy and Political Science)
Prerequisite: NEW360Y1/PHL265H1/POL200Y1

Metalogic 39L

Soundness and completeness of propositional and quantificational logic, undecidability of quantificational logic, and other metalogical topics.
Exclusion: MAT309H1/CSC438H1
Prerequisite: PHL245H1/CSC238H1 and a full course in PHL/CSC/MAT

Intermediate Logic 39L

A sequel to PHL245H1, developing skills in quantificational logic and treating of definite descriptions. The system developed is used to study a selection of the following topics: philosophical uses of logic, formal systems, set theory, non-classical logics, and metalogic.
Prerequisite: PHL245H1 and a full course in PHL/CSC/MAT

Philosophy of Mathematics 39L

Platonism versus nominalism, the relation between logic and mathematics, implications of Gödel’s theorem, formalism and intuitionism.
Prerequisite: PHL245H1 and a full course in PHL/CSC/MAT

Modal Logic 39L

Formal study of the concepts of necessity and possibility; modal propositional and quantificational logic; possible-worlds semantics; the metaphysics of modality. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL245H1 and a full course in PHL/CSC/MAT

Set Theory 39L

Axiomatic set theory developed in a practical way, as a logical tool for philosophers, with some attention to philosophical problems surrounding it.
Prerequisite: PHL245H1 and a full course in PHL/CSC/MAT

Philosophy of Language 39L

The nature of language as a system of human communication, theories of meaning and meaningfulness, the relation of language to the world and to the human mind.
Recommended preparation: PHL230H1/PHL245H1/PHL325H1/PHL326H1

Philosophy of Natural Science 39L

The structure and methods of science: explanation, methodology, realism and instrumentalism.
Recommended preparation: A solid background in science or HPS250H1/PHL246H1/PHL255H1

Philosophy of Physics 39L

Introduction to philosophical issues which arise in modern physics, especially in Relativity and Quantum Mechanics. Topics include: the nature of spacetime, conventionality in geometry, determinism, and the relation between observation and existence. (Offered in alternate years)
Recommended preparation: One year of mathematics or physics

Philosophy of Biology 39L

Philosophical issues in the foundations of biology, e.g., the nature of life, evolutionary theory; controversies about natural selection; competing mechanisms, units of selection; the place of teleology in biology; biological puzzles about sex and sexual reproduction; the problem of species; genetics and reductionism; sociobiology; natural and artificial life.
Recommended preparation: HPS250H1/PHL246H1/PHL255H1. Students with a background in Biology are exempt from the prerequisite of 1.5 courses in Philosophy

Philosophy of History 39L

Typical questions include: Has history any meaning? Can there be general theories of history? How are the findings of historians related to the theories of metaphysics and of science? Is history deterministic? Must the historian make value judgements? Is history science or an art? Are there historical forces or spirits of an epoch? (Offered in alternate years)

Political Philosophy 39L

A study of some of the central problems of political philosophy, addressed to historical and contemporary political theorists.
Prerequisite: PHL265H1/POL200Y1

Issues in Philosophy of Law 39L

Major issues in philosophy of law, such as legal positivism and its critics, law and liberalism, feminist critiques of law, punishment and responsibility.
Prerequisite: PHL271H1
Recommended preparation: PHL265H1

Issues in Environmental Ethics 39L

An intermediate-level examination of key issues in environmental philosophy, such as the ethics of animal welfare, duties to future generations, deep ecology, ecofeminism, sustainable development and international justice.
Prerequisite: PHL273H1

Ethics 39L

A study of some of the main problems in moral philosophy, such as the objectivity of values, the nature of moral judgements, rights and duties, the virtues, and consequentialism.
Prerequisite: PHL275H1

Ethics and Medical Research 39L

An intermediate-level study of problems in biomedical and behavioural research with human subjects: informed voluntary consent, risk and benefit, experimental therapy, randomized clinical trials, research codes and legal issues, dependent groups (human embryos, children, the aged, hospital patients, the dying, prisoners, the mentally ill. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL281Y1

Ethics: Death and Dying 39L

An intermediate-level study of moral and legal problems, including the philosophical significance of death, the high-tech prolongation of life, definition and determination of death, suicide, active and passive euthanasia, the withholding of treatment, palliative care and the control of pain, living wills; recent judicial decisions. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL281Y1

Ethics and Mental Health 39L

An intermediate-level study of moral and legal problems, including the concepts of mental health and illness, mental competence, dangerousness and psychiatric confidentiality, mental institutionalization, involuntary treatment and behaviour control, controversial therapies; legal issues: the Mental Health Act, involuntary commitment, the insanity defence. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL281Y1

Ethics, Genetics and Reproduction 39L

An intermediate-level study of moral and legal problems, including the ontological and moral status of the human embryo and fetus; human newborn, carrier and prenatal genetic screening for genetic defect, genetic therapy; the reproductive technologies (e.g., artificial insemination, in vitro fertilization); recent legislative proposals and judicial decisions. (Offered in alternate years)
Prerequisite: PHL281Y1

Issues in Aesthetics 39L

Selected topics in the philosophy of art. Such issues as the following are discussed: whether different arts require different aesthetic principles; relations between art and language; the adequacy of traditional aesthetics to recent developments in the arts; art as an institution. (Offered in alternate years)
Recommended preparation: PHL285H1

Individual Studies TBA

Individual Studies courses (PHL390Y1, PHL395H1/396H1/ 397H1), which involve directed study and research, are available to advanced students. Arrangements must be made with a faculty supervisor, and approval of the Undergraduate Co-ordinator obtained before registration. No more than one individual studies course can be counted towards any philosophy program.

Independent Experiential Study Project

An instructor-supervised group project in an off-campus setting. See page 40 for details.
Prerequisite for all 400-level courses is permission of the instructor. This is normally given only where the “Recommended preparation” has been done, and where nine half-courses in Philosophy have been completed. PHL401H1-451H1 are undergraduate-level courses. PHL471H1-499H1 are cross-listed graduate courses, available to undergraduates as well.

Seminar in the History of Philosophy (formerly PHL495H1) 26S

Advanced study of some of the principal figures in a particular historical, philosophical tradition.
Recommended preparation: One or more courses in the relevant area

Seminar in Epistemology (formerly PHL491H1) 26S

Typical problems include the nature of knowledge and belief; perception; theories of truth and necessity; skepticism.
Recommended preparation: One or more courses in the relevant area

Seminar in Metaphysics (formerly PHL492H1) 26S

Typical problems include causality and determinism; ontological categories; mind and body; the objectivity of space and time.
Recommended preparation: One or more courses in the relevant area

Seminar in Ethics (formerly PHL493H1) 26S

Advanced discussion of issues in moral philosophy, including issues of applied ethics.
Recommended preparation: One or more courses in the relevant area

Seminar in Philosophy (formerly PHL494H1) 26S

Topics vary but bridge two or more areas or traditions of philosophy.
Recommended preparation: One or more courses in the relevant area

New Books Seminar (formerly PHL489H1) 26S

Advanced study of key philosophical works published within the last five years.
Recommended preparation: One or more courses in the relevant area

Seminar in Philosophy of Language (formerly PHL488H1) 26S

The claims of logical positivism, ordinary language philosophy, structuralism, or generative linguistics about the importance of language for philosophy; hypotheses about mind, metaphysics, and meaning.
Recommended preparation: PHL351H1

Advanced Topics in Greek Philosophy (formerly PHL400H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL200Y1

Advanced Topics in Medieval Philosophy (formerly PHL405H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL(PHL205H1, PHL206H1)/(PHL307H1, PHL308H1)

Advanced Topics in Modern Philosophy (formerly PHL410H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL210Y1/(PHL310H1, PHL311H1)

Advanced Topics in Moral Philosophy 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL275H1/PHL375H1

Advanced Topics in Epistemology (formerly PHL430H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL230H1/PHL330Y1

Advanced Topics in Metaphysics (formerly PHL435H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL231H1/PHL330Y1

Advanced Topics in Philosophy of Religion (formerly PHL438H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL235H1/PHL236Y1/PHL335H1

Advanced Topics in Philosophy of Mind (formerly PHL440H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: JUP250Y1/PHL240H1/PHL340H1/ PHL341H1

Advanced Topics in Logic (formerly PHL445H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: Two of PHL344H1-349H1

Advanced Topics in the Philosophy of Language (formerly PHL450H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL351H1

Advanced Topics in Philosophy of Natural Science (formerly PHL455H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL355H1

Advanced Topics in Social and Political Philosophy (formerly PHL465H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL365H1

Advanced Topics in the Philosophy of Law (formerly PHL470H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL271H1/PHL370H1

Advanced Topics in Aesthetics 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL285H1/PHL385H1

Advanced Topics in Philosophy of History (formerly PHL462H1) 26S

Recommended preparation: PHL362H1

Advanced Topics in Philosophy

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