Philosophy

Philosophy: Introduction

​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​Faculty Affiliation

Arts and Scien​ce

Degree Programs

Philosophy

MA

  • Concentration: Philosophy of Science (effective September 2021)
 

PhD

Combined Degree Programs

Collaborative Specializations

The following collaborative specializations are available to students in participating degree programs as listed below:

Overview

Philosophy has been taught at the University of Toronto since 1843. Much has changed in that time, but the department remains Canada’s preeminent philosophy department. It is an international leader in the history of philosophy — especially ancient and medieval philosophy — as well as ethics, philosophy of science, and philosophy of mind. In all of these areas, department members take contemporary philosophical problems and their historical antecedents to illuminate one another.

The department’s most distinctive strength is its broad coverage of the history of philosophy. While peer departments usually have one or two experts in a few historical periods, U of T has specialists in every area of the history of Western philosophy, as well as in aspects of the history of non-Western philosophy. This historical focus engages with other areas of strength: ethics, philosophy of science, and philosophy of mind.

Many U of T faculty working in these areas also study their history; they use that study to inform their contributions to contemporary debates. At the same time, these historians of philosophy benefit from and contribute to ground-breaking work in systematic philosophy. This integration of historical and systematic philosophy sets this department apart from other top philosophy departments where the history of philosophy is often segregated from the rest of the discipline.

Contact and Address

Web: philosophy.utoronto.ca
Email: graduate.phil@utoronto.ca
Telephone: (416) 978-3312
Fax: (416) 9​78-8703

Department of Philosophy
University of Toronto
Jackman Humanities Building (JHB)
Room 410, 170 St. George Street
Toronto, Ontario M5R 2M8
Canada

Philosophy: Graduate Faculty

Full Members

Ainslie, Donald - BSc, MA, PhD
Allen, Derek - BA, BPhil, MA, DPhil
Allen, James - BA, PhD
Barney, Rachel - BA, PhD
Black, Deborah - BA, MA, PhD
Brown, James - BA, MA, PhD, FRSC
Caie, Michael - PhD
Charlow, Nathan - BA, MA, PhD
Clark, Philip - BA, MA, PhD
Comay, Rebecca - BA, MA, PhD
Cunningham, Frank - BA, MA, PhD
Dickie, Imogen - BA, BPhil, DPhil
Dyzenhaus, David - BA, LLB, DPhil
Franks, Paul - AB, MA, PhD
Gerson, Lloyd - BA, MA, PhD, FRSC
Gibbs, Robert - BA, MA, PhD
Gooch, Paul William - BA, MA, PhD
Heath, Joseph - BA, MA, PhD, FRSC
Hellie, Benjamin - BA, PhD
Huber, Franz - MA, PhD
Hubner, Karolina - BA, MA, PhD
Hurka, Thomas - BA, BPhil, DPhil, FRSC
Hutchinson, Douglas - BA, BPhil, DPhil
Inwood, Brad - BA, MA, PhD, FRSC
Katz, Bernard - BA, MA, PhD
King, Peter - BA, PhD
Kingwell, Mark - BA, MA, MPH, DFA, PhD
Kremer, Philip - BS, PhD
Lange, Lynda - BA, MA, PhD
Matthen, Mohan - PhD, FRSC
Misak, Cheryl - BA, MA, DPhil, FRSC
Moreau, Sophia - BA, BPhil, PhD, JD
Morgan, Kathryn - BA, MA, MEd, PhD
Morrison, Margaret - BA, MA, PhD
Mullin, Amy - BA, PhD (Director of Graduate Studies)
Nagel, Jennifer - BA, MA, PhD
Novak, David - AB, PhD
Pickavé, Martin - MA, PhD (Chair and Graduate Chair)
Raffman, Diana - BA, PhD, FRSC
Rattan, Gurpreet - BSc, AM, MPH, PhD
Ripstein, Arthur S. - BA, MA, LLM, PhD
Rosenthal, Michael - PhD
Rozemond, Marleen - BA, PhD
Seager, William Edward - BA, MA, PhD
Sedivy, Sonia - BA, PhD
Sepielli, Andrew - AB, JD, PhD
Smith, Brian Cantwell - BS, MS, PhD
Stang, Nicholas - AB, PhD
Tenenbaum, Sergio - MA, PhD
Thompson, Paul - BA, MA, PhD
Walsh, Denis - BA, BSc, MPH, PhD, PhD
Weisberg, Jonathan - BMath, BPhil, PhD
Wilson, Jessica Marie - BA, PhD
Yi, Byeong-Uk - BA, MA, MA, PhD

Members Emeriti

De Sousa, Ronald - BA, PhD, FRSC
Goldstick, Daniel - BA, BPhil, DPhil
Hacking, Ian - BA, BA, MA, PhD
Stefanovic, Ingrid - BA, MA, PhD
Urquhart, Alasdair - MA, MA, PhD

Associate Members

Barnett, David - BA, PhD
de Kenessey, Brendan - PhD
Gelber, Jessica - PhD
Goetschel, Willi - PhD
Miller, Michael - AB, AM, PhD
Morgan, Michael - BA, BA, MA, PhD, PhD
Pfeiffer, Christian Tobias Georg - MPH, PhD
Swarup, Shruta - BA, MA, PhD
Ware, Owen - BA, PhD

Philosophy: Philosophy MA

​Master of Arts

Program Description

The MA may be taken on a full-time or part-time basis.

Applicants should consult the department's web page for complete details on graduate programs, course offerings, short academic profiles of graduate faculty, and application procedures.

Minimum Admission Requirements

  • ​Applicants are admitted under the General Regulations of the School of Graduate Studies. Applicants must also satisfy the Department of Philosophy's additional admission requirements stated below.

  • Admission requires an appropriate bachelor's degree from a recognized university. Applicants must have a strong background in philosophy (roughly equivalent to an undergraduate major), with an average grade of at least a mid-B in the applicant's overall program and at least an A– in the applicant's philosophy courses.

  • Applicants whose primary language is not English and who graduated from a university where the language of instruction and examination was not English must complete the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) with the following minimum scores:

    • paper-based TOEFL exam: 600 and 5 on the Test of Written English (TWE)

    • Internet-based TOEFL exam: 100/120 and 22/30 on the writing and speaking sections.

  • Equivalent results in some other recognized test of English-language proficiency are acceptable.

Program Requirements

  • Coursework. Students must successfully complete 3.5 full-course equivalents (FCEs) in philosophy as follows:

    • at least 1.0 FCE in the history of philosophy

    • at least 1.0 FCE in the problems of philosophy

    • 1.0 FCE designated courses only for MA students. One 0.5 FCE in the broad area of ethics/politics and the other 0.5 FCE in the broad area of metaphysics and epistemology. Either could be historical. The timing of the course requirement is:

      • 0.5 FCE taken in the first session

      • 0.5 FCE taken in the second session

    • PHL 3000H MA Professional Development Workshop (0.5 FCE).

  • Each MA student is assigned an advisor who will recommend a suitable program of philosophy courses. The student's choice of courses must be approved by the department.

  • It is possible for a full-time student to complete all requirements for the MA degree in the Fall and Winter sessions; however, the department encourages students to take no more than 3.0 FCEs during the Fall and Winter sessions and to complete the last course during the Summer session.

Program Length

3 sessions full-time (typical registration sequence: F/W/S);
5 years part-time

Time Limit

3 years full-time;
6 years part-time

 

Concentration: Philosophy of Science

This concentration will start in September 2021.

The Philosophy of Science concentration will provide students with a background in general philosophy of science and with specific topics in philosophy of science. Students will be prepared for academic work at the PhD level in philosophy and for non-academic career tracks that require strong critical thinking skills, as well as an understanding of science and its role in knowledge and society.

Minimum Admission Requirements

  • Applicants are admitted under the General Regulations of the School of Graduate Studies. Applicants must also satisfy the Department of Philosophy's additional admission requirements stated below.

  • Admission requires an appropriate bachelor's degree from a recognized university. Applicants must have a strong interest in:

    • philosophy (evidenced in a strong writing sample, personal statement, and letters of reference) and

    • a strong academic background in either philosophy or, typically, a subject in the natural and social sciences, with minimum average grades of A–.

  • Applicants whose primary language is not English and who graduated from a university where the language of instruction and examination was not English must complete the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) with the following minimum scores:

    • paper-based TOEFL exam: 600 and 5 on the Test of Written English (TWE)

    • Internet-based TOEFL exam: 100/120 and 22/30 on the writing and speaking sections.

  • Equivalent results in some other recognized test of English-language proficiency are acceptable.

Program Requirements

  • Coursework. Students must successfully complete 3.5 full-course equivalents (FCEs) including:

    • PHL XXXXH [course code to be determined] Advanced Introduction to Philosophy of Science (0.5 FCE)

    • 1.5 FCE in graduate seminars in philosophy of science or cognate areas of philosophy such as logic, philosophy of language, epistemology, metaphysics, or philosophy of mind

    • 1.0 FCE in the history of science from the following courses: HPS 2000H, HPS 2001H, HPS 2003H, HPS 2004H, HPS 2007H, HPS 2008H, HPS 2009H, HPS 4101H, HPS 4105H

    • PHL 3000H MA Professional Development Workshop (0.5 FCE).

  • Each MA student is assigned an advisor who will recommend a suitable program of philosophy courses. The student's choice of courses must be approved by the department.

  • It is possible for a full-time student to complete all requirements for the MA degree in the Fall and Winter sessions; however, the department encourages students to take no more than 3.0 FCEs during the Fall and Winter sessions and to complete the last course during the Summer session.

Program Length

3 sessions full-time (typical registration sequence: F/W/S);
5 years part-time

Time Limit

3 years full-time;
6 years part-time

Philosophy: Philosophy PhD

Doctor of Philosophy

Program Description

The PhD program has two options: a five-year option and a four-year option. The five-year option is the most common and is the only direct-entry option for students with a bachelor's degree. The five-year option provides five years of funding and requires two years of coursework, while the four-year option provides four years of funding and requires one year of coursework. The program requirements are summarized below.

Students enrolled in graduate programs in philosophy in other universities are welcome to apply to spend a year studying at the University of Toronto. Please direct any inquiries to the Director of Graduate Studies.

Students who wish to take, for credit, one or more of the courses offered by the department as non-degree students, should apply for admission as Special Students. The application procedures and deadlines are the same as those for the MA program.

Applicants should consult the department's web page for complete details on graduate programs, course offerings, short academic profiles of graduate faculty, and application procedures.

 

PhD Program

Minimum Admission Requirements

  • Applicants approved by the department are admitted under the General Regulations of the School of Graduate Studies.

  • Applicants should have a master's degree in philosophy from a recognized university with an average grade of at least an A– in the applicant's overall program. Applicants must satisfy the department that they are capable of independent research in philosophy at an advanced level.

  • Applicants whose primary language is not English and who are not graduates of a university whose language of instruction is English must complete the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) with the following minimum scores:

    • Paper-based TOEFL exam: 600 and 5 on the Test of Written English (TWE).

    • Internet-based TOEFL exam: 100/120 and 22/30 on the writing and speaking sections.

  • Equivalent results in some other recognized test of English-language proficiency are acceptable.

Program Requirements

  • Course Requirements

    • Students must complete a minimum of 3.0 FCEs in philosophy, with a minimum A– average by the end of Year 1 including:

      • At least 1.0 FCE which must comprise history of philosophy courses.

      • At least 1.0 FCE which must comprise problems of philosophy courses.

      • The proseminar in philosophy (PHL 1111H) worth 0.5 FCE during the Fall session of Year 1.

      • With the department's permission, a student may replace up to 1.0 FCE in philosophy with graduate courses offered by another department, provided that the courses are required for the student's planned research.

  • Breadth Requirement. A student must demonstrate competence in at least six areas of philosophy, including the following:

    • Each of the following three areas in the problems of philosophy:

      • Contemporary issues in metaphysics, epistemology, and philosophy of science.

      • Contemporary issues in values (ethics, politics, aesthetics, and philosophy of religion).

      • Contemporary issues in mind, language, and logic.

    • The remaining three required areas must be chosen from the periods in the history of philosophy specified below:

      • Ancient

      • Medieval

      • Seventeenth to eighteenth centuries

      • Nineteenth century

      • Twentieth century.

    • Competence in any area is normally established by successful completion of a graduate 0.5 FCE in that area.

    • A student must also demonstrate competence in logic (defined as proficiency in first-order symbolic logic with identity). This competence is expected of all students prior to beginning doctoral studies. Where this is not the case, competence must be acquired as a supplement to the required number of courses and be demonstrated to the satisfaction of the department by the time the qualifying requirement is met.

  • Revision Paper Requirement. To be satisfied either sometime during coursework or in the summer immediately following coursework. Students will designate a particular paper typically written during coursework as their revision paper and will solicit supervision on the revision of the paper from a faculty member. Students will receive verbal and written feedback on their paper from their faculty supervisor and will revise their paper in light of this feedback. A second round of feedback and revision may be sought by the student or the faculty supervisor, after which time the student will again revise and submit. Students should plan to complete the requirement over one or two months depending on whether one or two rounds of revision are undertaken.

  • Qualifying Requirement. After completing all course requirements, the student selects a thesis committee that will oversee his or her academic progress through the final thesis defence. The student meets with the committee to discuss a tentative thesis topic, construct an appropriate research reading list, and receive guidance on writing a qualifying paper. After submitting the qualifying paper and making any required adjustments to the reading list, the student takes a two-part (written and oral) qualifying examination based on the paper and the reading list. The paper will be submitted and written and oral exams taken four to six weeks later, during the Winter session of Year 2.

  • Dissertation Prospectus Requirement. To be satisfied at the September meeting of the student and their dissertation committee. The prospectus can take many forms and could, for example, proceed by indicating chapters, problems, and literature, and/or theses that will organize, be discussed, or be argued for in the dissertation. Committees will then give feedback on the overall plan. The length of the prospectus will vary from committee to committee but as a rough guideline, the prospectus may comprise a document of three to five pages.

  • Research Tools Requirement. Each PhD student must demonstrate competence in at least one research tool. A research tool may be one of the following:

    • Reading knowledge of a language other than English.

    • Familiarity with a discipline other than philosophy (e.g., linguistics, psychology, or mathematics).

    • Mastery of research methods not typical in philosophy (e.g., statistical methods).

    • The research tool will be determined by the Graduate Coordinator in consultation with the student's thesis committee.

  • Thesis. A candidate must submit a thesis on an approved subject and defend the thesis at a Doctoral Final Oral Examination. The department is not obligated to provide supervision in areas falling outside the competency, interest, or availability of its graduate faculty.

  • Residence. Students must be registered as full-time, on-campus students and must reside in sufficient geographical proximity to enable them to fulfil the course, breadth, qualifying, and language requirements set by the department in a smooth and timely fashion. They are also expected to participate fully in departmental activities. While writing the thesis, candidates are expected to be in residence, with the exception of absence for research.

  • Normal Timeline Through the Program. By the end of Year 1 of registration, students should have completed all the course requirements for the degree. By the end of the following year of registration, all students should have satisfied any remaining breadth requirements, selected a thesis committee, and passed the qualifying examination. (These are general deadlines; consult the department's web page for specific dates and further details.) Thereafter, the candidate selects a member of the thesis committee to be the thesis supervisor and begins work on the thesis, which he or she is expected to finish within two years.

Program Length

4 years

Time Limit

6 years

 

PhD Program (Direct-Entry)

Minimum Admission Requirements

  • Applicants approved by the department are admitted under the General Regulations of the School of Graduate Studies.

  • Applicants should have an appropriate bachelor's degree from a recognized university; a strong background in philosophy (roughly equivalent to an undergraduate major); and an average grade of at least a B+ in the overall program and at least an A– in philosophy courses.

  • Applicants whose primary language is not English and who are not graduates of a university whose language of instruction is English must complete the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) with the following minimum scores:

    • Paper-based TOEFL exam: 600 and 5 on the Test of Written English (TWE).

    • Internet-based TOEFL exam: 100/120 and 22/30 on the writing and speaking sections.

  • Equivalent results in some other recognized test of English-language proficiency are acceptable.

Program Requirements

  • Course Requirements

    • Students must take a minimum of 6.0 FCEs in philosophy, with an average grade of at least an A– including:

      • At least 2.0 FCEs which must comprise history of philosophy courses.

      • At least 2.0 FCEs which must comprise problems of philosophy courses.

      • The proseminar in philosophy (PHL 1111H) worth 0.5 FCE during the Fall session of Year 1.

      • With the department's permission, a student may replace up to 1.0 FCE in philosophy with graduate courses offered by another department, provided that the courses are required for the student's planned research.

    • To remain in good standing, students must complete 3.0 FCEs with an A– average by the end of Year 1, and 6.0 FCEs with an A– average by the end of Year 2.

  • Breadth Requirement. A student must demonstrate competence in at least six areas of philosophy, including the following:

    • Each of the following three areas in the problems of philosophy:

      • Contemporary issues in metaphysics, epistemology, and philosophy of science.

      • Contemporary issues in values (ethics, politics, aesthetics, and philosophy of religion).

      • Contemporary issues in mind, language, and logic.

    • The remaining three required areas must be chosen from the periods in the history of philosophy specified below:

      • Ancient

      • Medieval

      • Seventeenth to eighteenth centuries

      • Nineteenth century

      • Twentieth century.

    • Competence in any area is normally established by successful completion of a graduate 0.5 FCE in that area.

    • A student must also demonstrate competence in logic (defined as proficiency in first-order symbolic logic with identity). This competence is expected of all students prior to beginning doctoral studies. Where this is not the case, competence must be acquired as a supplement to the required number of courses and be demonstrated to the satisfaction of the department by the time the qualifying requirement is met.

  • Revision Paper Requirement. To be satisfied either sometime during coursework or in the summer immediately following coursework. Students will designate a particular paper typically written during coursework as their revision paper and will solicit supervision on the revision of the paper from a faculty member. Students will receive verbal and written feedback on their paper from their faculty supervisor and will revise their paper in light of this feedback. A second round of feedback and revision may be sought by the student or the faculty supervisor, after which time the student will again revise and submit. Students should plan to complete the requirement over one or two months depending on whether one or two rounds of revision are undertaken.

  • Qualifying Requirement. After completing all course requirements, the student selects a thesis committee that will oversee his or her academic progress through the final thesis defence. The student meets with the committee to discuss a tentative thesis topic, construct an appropriate research reading list, and receive guidance on writing a qualifying paper. After submitting the qualifying paper and making any required adjustments to the reading list, the student takes a two-part (written and oral) qualifying examination based on the paper and the reading list. The paper will be submitted and written and oral exams taken four to six weeks later, during the Winter session of Year 3.

  • Dissertation Prospectus Requirement. To be satisfied at the September meeting of the student and her dissertation committee. The prospectus can take many forms and could, for example, proceed by indicating chapters, problems, and literature, and/or theses that will organize, be discussed, or be argued for in the dissertation. Committees will then give feedback on the overall plan. The length of the prospectus will vary from committee to committee but as a rough guideline, the prospectus may comprise a document of three to five pages.

  • Research Tools Requirement. Each PhD student must demonstrate competence in at least one research tool. A research tool may be one of the following:

    • Reading knowledge of a language other than English.

    • Familiarity with a discipline other than philosophy (e.g., linguistics, psychology, or mathematics).

    • Mastery of research methods not typical in philosophy (e.g., statistical methods).

    • The research tool will be determined by the Graduate Coordinator in consultation with the student's thesis committee.

  • Thesis. A candidate must submit a thesis on an approved subject and defend the thesis at a Doctoral Final Oral Examination. The department is not obligated to provide supervision in areas falling outside the competency, interest, or availability of its graduate faculty.

  • Residence. Students must be registered as full-time, on-campus students and must reside in sufficient geographical proximity to enable them to fulfil the course, breadth, qualifying, and language requirements set by the department in a smooth and timely fashion. They are also expected to participate fully in departmental activities. While writing the thesis, candidates are expected to be in residence, with the exception of absence for research.

  • Normal Timeline Through the Program. By the end of Year 2 of registration, students should have completed all course requirements for the degree. By the end of the following year of registration, all students should have satisfied any remaining breadth requirements, selected a thesis committee, and passed the qualifying examination. (These are general deadlines; consult the department's web page for specific dates and further details.) Thereafter, the candidate selects a member of the thesis committee to be the thesis supervisor and begins work on the thesis, which he or she is expected to finish within two years.

Program Length

5 years

Time Limit

7 years

Philosophy: Philosophy MA, PhD Courses

Not all courses are offered every year. Please consult the department's website, which lists the courses the department will offer this year as well as those offered by other departments that may be taken for philosophy credit.

Required Courses

PHL 1111H PhD Proseminar
PHL 2222H MA Proseminar
PHL 3000H MA Professional Development Workshop

Concentration: Philosophy of Science (effective September 2021)

PHL XXXXH
[to be determined]
Advanced Introduction to Philosophy of Science

Reading Courses

PHL 1000H,Y
Reading Course
PHL 1001H,Y
Reading Course
PHL 1500H,Y
Reading Course

History of Philosophy

Ancient Philosophy

PHL 2000H
Early Greek Philosophy
PHL 2002H
Plato
PHL 2003H
Aristotle
PHL 2005H
Seminar in Plato
PHL 2007H
Seminar in Aristotle
PHL 2009H
Seminar in Greek Philosophy
PHL 2010H
Late Greek Philosophy
PHL 2011H
Seminar in Hellenistic Philosophy

Eastern Philosophy

PHL 2015H
Confucianism
PHL 2016H
Taoism: Philosophy and Religion
PHL 2018H South Asian Philosophy
PHL 2019H Topics in South Asian Philosophy

Medieval Philosophy

PHL 2020H
Augustine
PHL 2030H
Aquinas
PHL 2032H
Seminar in Aquinas
PHL 2040H
Medieval Philosophy
PHL 2041H
Seminar in Medieval Philosophy
PHL 2042H
Topics in Medieval Philosophy
PHL 2045H
Late Medieval Philosophy

Early Modern Philosophy

PHL 2051H
The Rationalists
PHL 2055H
The Empiricists
PHL 2057H
Seminar in Seventeenth-and Eighteenth-Century Philosophy
PHL 2063H
Kant's Ethics

Nineteenth- and Twentieth-Century Philosophy

PHL 2078H
Kierkegaard
PHL 2079H
Marxist Philosophy
PHL 2084H
Seminar in Nineteenth-Century Continental Philosophy
PHL 2085H
Husserl
PHL 2089H
Seminar in Twentieth-Century Continental Philosophy
PHL 2090H
Hermeneutics
PHL 2091H
The Critical Theory of Society
PHL 2092H
Pragmatism
PHL 2093H
Frege
PHL 2094H
Russell
PHL 2095H
Wittgenstein
PHL 2096H
Seminar in Analytic Philosophy
PHL 2097H
Topics in Analytic Philosophy
PHL 2099H
Bernard Lonergan
JCY 5116H
Freud: Case Histories

History and Philosophy of Science and Technology

For MA students in the Philosophy of Science concentration (effective September 2021).

HPS 2000H History of Mathematics
HPS 2001H History of Physics
HPS 2003H History of Biology
HPS 2004H History of Medicine
HPS 2007H History of Astronomy
HPS 2008H History of Psychology
HPS 2009H History and Philosophy of the Social Sciences
HPS 4101H Topics in the History of Physics
HPS 4105H Topics in the History of the Social and Behavioural Sciences

Problems of Philosophy

Metaphysics and Epistemology

PHL 2101H
Seminar in Metaphysics
PHL 2105H
Topics in Metaphysics
PHL 2111H
Seminar in Epistemology
PHL 2115H
Topics in Epistemology
PHL 2117H
Formal Epistemology
PHL 2119H
Philosophical Foundations of Multidisciplinary Studies
PHL 2171H
Philosophy of Mind
PHL 2172H
Seminar in Philosophy of Mind
PHL 2175H
Philosophy of Perception
PHL 2181H
Philosophy of Religion

Logic and the Philosophy of Language

PHL 2120H
Introductory Mathematical Logic
PHL 2122H
Advanced Logic
PHL 2124H
Seminar in Logic
PHL 2125H
Many Valued and Modal Logics
PHL 2126H
Philosophy of Logic
PHL 2127H
Philosophy of Mathematics
PHL 2128H
Decision and Game Theory
PHL 2130H
Topics in Informal Logic
PHL 2137H
Philosophy of Action
PHL 2190H
Philosophy of Language
PHL 2191H
Seminar in the Philosophy of Language
PHL 2197H
Foundations of Computation and Information

Value Theory

PHL 2131H
Ethics
PHL 2132H
Seminar in Ethics
PHL 2133H
Topics in Ethics
PHL 2135H
Metaethics
PHL 2141H
Political Philosophy
PHL 2142H
Seminar in Political Philosophy
PHL 2143H
Social Philosophy
PHL 2144H
Seminar in Social Philosophy
PHL 2145H
Bioethics
PHL 2146Y
Topics in Bioethics
PHL 2148H
Philosophy of Law
JPL 2149H
Legal Theory
PHL 2151H
Aesthetics
PHL 2152H
Philosophy and Teaching

Feminist Philosophy

PHL 2140H Topics in Feminist Philosophy

Philosophy of Science

JPH 2194H
Topics in the History of the Philosophy of Science
PHL 2195H
Philosophy of Biology
PHL 2196H
Topics in the Philosophy of Science
PHL 2199H
Seminar in the Philosophy of Science

Miscellaneous

PHL 3101H
Intensive Special Course
PHL 4900H
Research Seminar