TCNJ has a very strong faculty in philosophy, covering a wide range of philosophical areas and philosophical orientations. Our professors have Ph.D.s from Claremont, Columbia, CUNY, Penn, Illinois, UMass, Rutgers, Bowling Green, and Syracuse, and have published several books and many articles. All are highly respected as scholars in their fields, and some have distinguished international reputations; some have taught by special invitation at major universities in England, Holland, Germany, Japan, and South Africa. And all are first and foremost dedicated teachers, who consistently get high student evaluations of their teaching.
|Holly Haynes||Bliss Hall 109||(609)email@example.com|
|Richard Kamber||Bliss Hall 100||(609)firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Pierre Le Morvan||Bliss Hall 104||(609)email@example.com||www.tcnj.edu/~lemorvan/|
|Consuelo Preti||Bliss Hall 108||(609)firstname.lastname@example.org||http://www.tcnj.edu/~preti/|
|Melinda Roberts||Bliss Hall 112||(609)email@example.com||www.tcnj.edu/~robertsm/|
|John Sisko||Bliss Hall 102||(609)firstname.lastname@example.org|
|James Stacey Taylor||Bliss Hall 106||(609)email@example.com|
|Morton Winston||Bliss Hall 110||(609)firstname.lastname@example.org||mortonwinston.intrasun.tcnj.edu/|
|Serguei Denisov||Bliss Hall 102||(609)email@example.com|
|Kenneth Howarth||Bliss Hall 105||(609)firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Steven Kang||Bliss Hall 102||(609)email@example.com|
|Kenneth Reynhout||Bliss Hall 242||(609)firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Jack Woods||Bliss Hall 102||(609)email@example.com|
|Gerald W. Barnesfirstname.lastname@example.org|
|Roy A. Clouseremail@example.com|
*These links will take you to personal webpages. Material on these pages is not controlled or maintained by The College of New Jersey and should not be considered official content of TCNJ’s Website. Authors of these pages are responsible for obeying all relevant laws and College policies, including those delineated in TCNJ’s Computing Access Agreement and Web Page Policy.
(Ph.D. Claremont Graduate School 1975)
Some areas of special interest: Experimental Philosophy, Aesthetics, Existentialism, Pragmatism, Film, Genocide, Education Policy
Teaches (besides the basic and core courses): Aesthetics, Existentialism, Philosophy and Literature, Metaphilosophy
Recent articles: “The Future of Philosophy as a Problem-Solving Discipline: The Promise of Experimental Philosophy” Essays in Philosophy (forthcoming); “Faith, Hope, and Clarity” and “Whither Philosophy?” Proceedings of the Association for Core Texts and Courses (forthcoming); “Experimental Philosophy of Art” The Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism (2011); “How to Make Philosophy Work,” The Common Review (2009); “Understanding Grade Inflation” and “Combating Grade Inflation: Obstacles and Opportunities” in Grade Inflation: Academic Standards in Higher Education, SUNY Press (2008); “Should Philosophy Become a Predictive Science?” Ethics: Interdisciplinary Approaches, Tartu, Estonia (2006); “Existentialism” in Sex from Plato to Paglia: A Philosophical Encyclopedia, Greenwood Press (2005);“Grade Inflation: Metaphor and Reality,” with Mary Biggs, Journal of Education, (2004); “Grade Conflation: A Question of Credibility,” The Chronicle of Higher Education, April 12, 2002; “Whatever Became of Stoicism?” The College of New Jersey Review, Sesquicentennial Edition (2004); Dobro I Zło W Kinie Amerykańskim (“Good and Evil in American Movies”) Etyka (Ethics) Polish Academy of Sciences (2000); “The Logic of the Goldhagen Debate,” Res Publica, Summer (2000); “Klopot z “Urdzonymi mordercami” (“The Trouble with Natural Born Killers”), Ruch Filozoficzny (Philosophical Movement) (1999); “Goldhagen and Sartre on Eliminationist Anti-Semitism,” Holocaust and Genocide Studies, Fall (1999);”Weitz Reconsidered: A Clearer View of Why Theories of Art Fail,” The British Journal of Aesthetics, January (1998).
Books: William James: Essays and Lectures, Pearson (2006); On Camus, Wadsworth, (2002); On Sartre, Wadsworth (2000)
Professional Offices: President, The Association for Core Texts and Courses; Board Member, The Greater Philadelphia Philosophy Consortium
Overseas Experience: Post-doctoral study, Oxford University 1975; Guest Professor, J. W. Goethe University, Frankfurt am Main, 1996 & 2003.
Special Duties at TCNJ: Coordinator, Self-Designed Major Program and Interdisciplinary Concentrations; Coordinator, TCNJ’s Experimental Philosophy Laboratory
Personal: Enjoys tennis, skiing, traveling, and cooking.
Currently working on: a book entitled Why Philosophers Can’t Agree.
(Ph.D. Syracuse University 2000)
Some areas of special interest: epistemology, philosophy of perception, philosophy of religion, philosophy of science.
Teaches (besides the basic core courses): courses in the above areas, ethics, aesthetics.
Research: “Why the Standard View of Ignorance Prevails” (forthcoming) Philosophia; “On Ignorance: A Vindication of the Standard View” (2012) Philosophia 40(2): 379-393; “Skepticism and Practical Wisdom” (2011) Logos & Episteme II, 1: 87-102; “On Ignorance: A Reply to Peels” (2011) Philosophia 39(2): 335-344; ; “Knowledge, Ignorance, and True Belief” (2010) Theoria 76:309-318; “Selfishness, Altruism, and our Future Selves” (2009) The Australasian Journal of Philosophy 87(3): 409-424; “Sensory Experience and Intentionalism” (2008) Philosophy Compass 3: 1-18; “Epistemic Means and Ends: A Reply to Hofmann” (online 2007, print 2008) Synthese: An International Journal for Epistemology, Methodology, and Philosophy of Science 162:252-264; “Is Clouser’s Definition of Religious Belief Itself Religiously Neutral?” (2006) Perspectives on Science and Christian Faith 58(1): 16-17; “A Metaphilosophical Dilemma for Epistemic Externalism” (2005), Metaphilosophy 36(5): 688-707; “Medical Learning Curves and the Kantian Ideal” (co-authored with Barbara Stock) (2005) The Journal of Medical Ethics 31: 513-518; “Intentionality: Transparent, Translucent, and Opaque” (2005) The Journal of Philosophical Research 30: 283-302; “Goldman on Knowledge as True Belief” (2005) Erkenntnis: An International Journal of Analytic Philosophy 62(2): 145-155; “Ramsey on Truth and Truth on Ramsey” (2004) The British Journal for the History of Philosophy 12(4), 705-718; “Arguments Against Direct Realism and How to Counter Them” (2004) The American Philosophical Quarterly 41(3), 221-234; “Plantinga on Warranted Christian Belief” (co-authored with Dana Radcliffe) (2003) The Heythrop Journal: A Quarterly Review of Philosophy and Theology 44(3), 345-354; “Is Mere True Belief Knowledge?” (2002) Erkenntnis: An International Journal of Analytic Philosophy 56(2), 151-168. “The Converse Consequence Condition and Hempelian Qualitative Confirmation,” (1999) Philosophy of Science 66(3), 448-455.
Also at TCNJ: Coordinator of Religious Studies (2005-present); Religious Studies Adviser (2003-present); Coordinator of the Liberal Learning Concentration in Religious Studies (2005-present); Departmental Webmaster and IT Liaison (2003-present); Member, School of Culture and Society Curriculum Committee (2001-2011) and Chair of the committee (2010-2011); Charter member, TCNJ’s Institutional Animal Care and Use Committee (2005-present); Member, Academic Dismissals Committee (2001-2005); Member, All-College Disciplinary Board (2001-2006); Adviser to the Philosophical Society (2000-2003).
Other: Interested in French and Indian vegetarian cuisine, the welfare of non-human animals, Canadian history; loves the New York Review of Books; has served as referee for the Australasian Journal of Philosophy, Acta Analytica, Dialectica, Dialogue, Erkenntnis, Synthese, The Journal of Medical Ethics, and Theory & Psychology.
Currently working on: Papers on animal consciousness and ethics, epistemology, philosophy of perception; book defending the Theory of Appearing.
(Ph.D. CUNY Graduate Center 1994)
Some areas of special interest: Philosophy of Language, Philosophy of Mind, History of Early Analytic Philosophy.
Teaches: courses in the above areas, as well as 20th Century Philosophy, Metaphysics, Wittgenstein.
Research: (Books): The Metaphysical Basis of Ethics: The Early Philosophy of G.E. Moore, Palgrave/Macmillan (forthcoming, 2013); G.E. Moore: Early Philosophical Writings (with T. Baldwin), Cambridge University Press (2011); On Kripke (Wadsworth, 2003); On Fodor (with Victor Velarde) (Wadsworth, 2000). (Book chapters): “The Origin and Influence of G.E. Moore’s “The Nature of Judgment” ” in Theories of Judgment in Early Analytic Philosophy and Phenomenology (ed. M. Textor), Palgrave/Macmillan (forthcoming, 2011); “A Defense of Common Sense,” in Bullshit and Philosophy (Open Court (2007): 19-32; (Recent Articles):“ “He Was In Those Days Beautiful and Slim”: Bertrand Russell and G.E. Moore, 1894-1901,” Russell: The Journal of Bertrand Russell Studies, n.s. 28 (winter 2008–09): 101–26 ; “On the origins of the contemporary notion of propositional content: anti-psychologism in nineteenth-century psychology and G.E. Moore’s early theory of judgment,” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science,” Part A (Vol. 39, issue 2): June 2008, pp. 176-185. (Conference Presentations): Indiana-Purdue Fort Wayne, Early Analytic Philosophy Conference (April 2009): “Russell and Moore, 1898″; McMaster University Research Talks on Moore and Russell (October, 2008); British Society for the History of Philosophy Conference (March 2005): “Moore’s Theory of Propositions: A Reconsideration”; APA Eastern Division Conference: (December 2004): “Moore’s Early Theory of Judgment”; (Research Awards): Franklin Grant for Research, American Philosophical Society (2007); (Recent Reviews): T. Horgan and M. Timmons, Metaethics After Moore (Oxford University Press), in Journal of Value Inquiry, January 2011; S. Boulter, The Rediscovery of Common Sense Philosophy (Palgrave/Macmillan), Mind, April 2009; 118: 445-448; S. Nuccetelli and Gary Seay, Themes From G.E. Moore: New Essays in Epistemology and Ethics (Oxford University Press), Philosophical Quarterly, July, 2009, (59): 563-566;
Also at TCNJ: College Promotions Committee (2007-2009), Interim Chair (Philosophy Dept), Spring 2008; SOSA committee (2003-2007); Library Liaison.
Other: I teach yoga and I love to surf.
Currently working on: The development of G.E. Moore’s early philosophical views.
(B.A. Vassar College; Ph.D. Five College Ph.D. Program, Amherst Massachusetts 1983; J.D. University of Texas 1986)
Some areas of special interest: law and ethics; obligations toward future persons.
Teaches (besides the basic and core courses): Philosophy of Law; Law and Ethics; and Metalogic.
Recent articles: “The Nonidentity Problem,” International Encyclopedia of Ethics (forthcoming); “Population Ethics,” International Encyclopedia of Ethics (forthcoming); “An Asymmetry in the Ethics of Procreation,” Philosophy Compass (2011); “Harming in the Multiple Agent Context,” Ethical Perspectives (2011); “The Asymmetry: A Solution,” Theoria (2011); “The Nonidentity Problem,” Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (2009); “What Is the Wrong of Wrongful Disability? From Chance to Choice to Harm to Persons,” Law and Philosophy (2009); “The Nonidentity Problem and the Two-Envelope Problem: When is One Act Better for a Person than Another?” in Harming Future Persons (Springer 2009); Review of Tim Mulgan’s Future People: A Moderate Consequentialist Account (Mind, 2007); “Supernumerary Pregnancy, the Problem of Collective Harm and the Nonidentity Problem,” Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics (2007); “The Nonidentity Fallacy: Harm, Probability, and Another Look at Parfit’s Depletion Example,” Utilitas (2007); “Person-Based Consequentialism and the Procreation Obligation,” The Repugnant Conclusion: Essays on Population Ethics (ed. J. Ryberg and T. Tännsjö)(2005); “Supernumerary Pregnancy and the Limits of the Constitutional Privacy Guaranty,” Journal of Philosophical Research (2005); “Can it Ever Have Been Better Never to Have Existed At All? Person-Based Consequentialism and a New Repugnant Conclusion,” Journal of Applied Philosophy (2003); “Is the Person-Affecting Intuition Paradoxical?” Theory and Decision (2003); “A New Way of Doing the Best We Can: Person-Based Consequentialism and the Equality Problem,” Ethics (2002); “Cloning and Harming: Children, Future Persons and the ‘Best Interest’ Test”, Notre Dame Journal of Law, Ethics and Public Policy (1999); “Human Cloning: A Case of No Harm Done?”Journal of Medicine and Philosophy (1996); “Parent and Child in Conflict: Between Liberty and Responsibility”, Notre Dame Journal of Law, Ethics and Public Policy (1996); “Present Duties and Future Persons: When Are Existence-Inducing Acts Wrong?” Law and Philosophy (1995).
Books: Harming Future Persons: Ethics, Genetics and the Nonidentity Problem, eds. M. Roberts and D. Wasserman (Springer, 2009); Abortion and the Moral Significance of Merely Possible Persons: Finding Middle Ground in “Hard Cases” (Springer, forthcoming 2009); Child Versus Childmaker: Future Persons and Present Duties in Ethics and the Law (Rowan and Littlefield 1998).
Also at TCNJ: Human Subjects Review Board; Pre-Law Advisory Committee; Executive Committee, Women’s and Gender Studies; has advised Philosophical Society.
Other: Practiced corporate and securities law at Wall Street firm for six and a half years.
Currently working on: Consequentialism, abortion, and the structure of normative theory.
(B.A. St. John’s College (Annapolis, MD); Ph.D. Rutgers University 1995)
Teaches (besides the basic and core courses): Ancient Philosophy, Seminar on Aristotle, Seminar on Plato, Seminar on Pre-Socratic Philosophy, and Medieval Philosophy.
Recent articles: “Anaxagoras and Empedocles in the Shadow of Elea,” forthcoming in The Routledge Companion to Ancient Philosophy, J. Warren & F. Sheffield (eds.), London: Routledge (2012); “Anaxagoras Betwixt Parmenides and Plato,” Philosophy Compass 5/6 (2010), pp. 432-442; “Anaxagoras on Matter, Motion, and Multiple Worlds,” Philosophy Compass 5/6 (2010), pp. 443-454; “On the Question of Homoeomereity in Anaxagoras’ Physics,” Apeiron 42, n.2 (2009) pp.89-103; “Cognitive Circuitry in Plato’s Timaeus and the Pseudo-Hippocratic Peri Diaites,” Hermathena 180 (2006), pp. 5-17; “Anaxagoras and Recursive Refinement,” Ancient Philosophy 25 (2005), pp. 239-245;”Reflexive Awareness Does Belong to the Main Function of Perception: Reply to Victor Caston,” Mind v.113.451 (2004), pp.513-521; “Worlds within Worlds within the One: Anaxagoras’ Parmenidean Cosmology,” Apeiron xxxviv, n.2 (2003), pp.87-114; “Taste, Touch and Temperance in Nicomachean Ethics III.10,” Classical Quarterly, 53.1 (2003), pp.135-140; “Aristotle’s NOUS and the Modern Mind,” Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium in Ancient Philosophy 16 (2001), pp.177-198; “On Separating the Intellect from the Body: Aristotle’s De Anima III.4, 429a10-b5.” Archiv fur Geschichte der Philosophie 81 (1999), pp.249-267; “Alteration and Quasi-Alteration,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 16 (1998), pp.331-352; “Space, Time and Phantasms in Aristotle, De Memoria 2, 452b7-25,” Classical Quarterly 47 (1997), pp.167-175; “Material Alteration and Cognitive Activity in Aristotle’s De Anima,” Phronesis 41 (1996), pp.138-157.
Also at TCNJ: Member of Program in Classical Studies and Faculty Fellow in Humanities and Scoial Sciences.
Currently working on: I am currently editing a volume, The History of the Philosophy of Mind: Pre-Socratics to Augustine, for Acumen Publishing.
(MA, St. Andrews University, 1994; M.Litt, St. Andrews University, 1996; MA, Bowling Green State University, 1997; Ph.D., Bowling Green State University, 2000)
Some areas of special interest: Applied ethics (especially medical ethics and the morality of markets), ethical theory, action theory, and metaphysical issues surrounding death.
Teaches (besides the basic and core courses): Applied ethics (especially medical ethics), ethical theory, action theory, and seminars on Descartes, Hume, Kant, and metaphysical issues surrounding death.
Representative articles: “Titmuss Revisited: From Tax Credits to Markets,” Journal of Medical Ethics (2012), “Autonomy and Organ Sales, Revisited,” Journal of Medicine and Philosophy (2009), “Market Incentives and Healthcare Reform,” Journal of Medicine and Philosophy (2008), “Harming the Dead,” Journal of Philosophical Research (2008), “Personal Autonomy, Posthumous Harm, and Presumed Consent Policies for Organ Procurement,” Public Affairs Quarterly (2006), “The Myth of Posthumous Harm,” American Philosophical Quarterly(2005),“Identification and Quasi-Desires,” Philosophical Papers (2005), “Autonomy, Duress, and Coercion,” Social Philosophy & Policy (2003).
Books: I’m the editor of Personal Autonomy: New essays (Cambridge University Press, 2005), and The Metaphysics and Ethics of Death (Oxford University Press, forthcoming), and the author of Stakes and Kidneys: Why markets in human body parts are morally imperative (Ashgate, 2005), Practical Autonomy and Bioethics (Routledge, 2009), Death, Posthumous Harm, and Bioethics (Routledge, 2012), and Toxic Trade? An Unapologetic Defense of Universal Commodification (Rowman and Littlefield, under contract).
Other: I currently serve as the Academic Integrity Officer of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences. I’m the Managing Editor (with exclusive responsibility for book reviews) of The Journal of Value Inquiry, and a member of the Editorial Boards of the Journal of Medicine and Philosophy and HEC (Healthcare Ethics Committee) Forum.
Media activities: I have published numerous Op-Eds on bioethical issues in publications such as the Los Angeles Times, the New York Daily News and USA Today. I’m an occasional contributor to NPR debates on ethical issues, and have been quoted in, and interviewed for, multiple publications (including The Times and the New York Times) on both bioethical issues and the morality of markets.
Currently working on: I am currently completing a monograph (Toxic Trade) in which I defend markets in everything that can be commodified, including children and votes. I’m also working on papers that address the possibility of the posthumous survival of personal interests, how promising creates obligations, and Bentham’s conception of salient desires.
Other: I live with my wife and daughter on a former dairy farm. We’re slowly renovating the Victorian farmhouse (we now have almost-working plumbing!) and are bringing the farm itself back into production; in addition to domestic cats and dogs we have chickens and bees, and larger farm animals are planned once we’ve installed a new barn.
(B.A. Swarthmore College; Ph.D. University of Illinois 1978)
Some areas of special interest: theory and practice of human rights; ethical theory; political philosophy, philosophy of technology.
Teaches (besides the basic and core courses): Political Philosophy, Environmental Ethics, Ethical Theory, Human Rights in International Relations, Advanced Ethics.
Fellowships: Danish Distinguished Chair of Human Rights and International Relations, Danish Institute for Human Rights, Copenhagen, Denmark (2007), Senior Fulbright Scholar, Department of Human Rights and Social Development, Graduate Faculty, Mahidol University, Bangkok, Thailand (1999-2000); Fulbright Senior Lecturer, Department of Philosophy and Politics, University of Durban-Westville, Durban, South Africa (1992).
Publications: Books – Society, Ethics and Technology (Fourth edition, co-edited, Wadsworth/Cengage 2009); On Chomsky (Wadsworth 2002), The Philosophy of Human Rights (edited, Wadsworth, 1989). Recent Journal Articles – “Social Dialogue and the Legitimation of Corporate Human Rights Policies” Nordic Journal of Human Rights (Jan 2008); “Human Rights as Moral Rebellion and Social Construction.” Journal of Human Rights. (July 2007); “The Iraq War and Human Rights.” Journal of Human Rights. (June 2005): “The Death Penalty and the Forfeiture Thesis,” Journal of Human Rights (September 2002). Chapters – “Multinational Corporations and Global Responsibilities”, Patrick Hayden Ed., Ashgate Companion to International Affairs (2009); “Corporate Responsibility for Preventing Human Rights Abuses.” In Transnational Corporations and Human Rights. George Frynas and Scott Pegg. Eds., (2003); “The Right of Rescue.” Handbook of Developmental Policy Studies.Stuart Nagel Ed., (2001). “Indivisibility and Interdependence of Human Rights.” University of Nebraska Human Rights and Human Diversity Initiative Monograph Series, David forsythe Ed., (2000); “Assessing the Effectiveness of Human Rights NGOs: Amnesty International” International Non-governmental Human Rights Organizations: Making a Difference? Claude Welch Ed., (2000).
Also at TCNJ: Adviser, TCNJ Amnesty International (1985-2008); Chair, Department of Philosophy and Religion (1982-1988), (2006-present).
Other Activities: Member, Editorial Boards: Human Rights Quarterly, The Journal of Human Rights; Member, Advisory Board, Social Accountability International (1999-present); Chair, Board of Directors, Amnesty International USA (1995-1997, 2003)
Hobbies: Tennis, bicycling, photography, travel.
Currently working on: An Ethics of Global Responsibility (University of Pennsylvania Press).
(B.A. Cornell; Ph.D. Harvard University 1968)
31 Barkston Gardens
London SW5 0ER
Phone: +44 01 01 259 2895
Some areas of special interest: Ethics, philosophy of language, epistemology, philosophy of mind, metaphysics (particularly Compatibilism), history of modern philosophy (especially in connection with Kant and Hume).
Teaches (besides the basic and core courses): Introduction to philosophy; logic; history of ancient philosophy; history of modern philosophy; Kant’s moral philosophy; Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason; Hume; ethics; social and political philosophy; 20th century analytic philosophy; 20th century moral philosophy; perception (problems); philosophy of mind (problems); the unconscious (problems); philosophy of language (problems); epistemology (problems); “Reason, Human Nature, and Ethics.”
Articles: “In Defense of Kant’s Doctrine of the Highest Good,” The Philosophical Forum (Summer 1971); “Utilitarianisms,” Ethics (October 1971); “Unger and Skepticism,” Philosophical Studies (March 1973); “Some Remarks on Belief and Desire,” The Philosophical Review (July 1977); “Mince Pie Reasoning,” Analysis (June 1982); “The Conclusion of Practical Reasoning,” Analysis (October 1983).
Also at TCNJ: Department. Chair, 1972-1978; stretches thereafter as Acting Chair; many A&S and College committees; designed and taught the first course in the Honors Program; various non-committee activities (e. g., started the student Philsophical Society).
Other: Has lived in London since 1999, and finds it exhilirating.
Currently working on: Trying to develop a novel line of argument against Compatibilism (regarding determinism and properties ostensibly instantiated in the world (intentionality, blameworthiness, etc.).
(Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania 1972)
Some areas of special interest: philosophy of religion; metaphysics, philosophy of science; comparative religion.
Teaches (besides the basic and core courses): Modern Philosophy; Seminar in Modern Philosophy; Philosophy of Religion; Metaphysics; Science and Religion; Introductory and Intermdiate Logic, Political Philosophy and others.
Books and articles: The Myth of Religious Neutrality (Univ. Notre Dame Press 1991); Knowing with the Heart (InterVarsity Press 1999) and numerous articles in philosophy of religion.
Also at TCNJ: former Director, Freshman Core Course; Athens to New York; has chaired the Dept. and served on various committees.
Other: Played trombone on a coast-to-coast radio show, and in a symphony orchestra for eight years. Sang with the Pennsylvania Ballet; sang the national anthem at the ballpark in Philadelphia.
Currently working on: Belief in God and Strategies for Theories, to be published by University of Notre Dame Press.
(Ph.D. Columbia University 1975)
Some areas of special interest: ancient Greek philosophy (esp. Aristotle); metaphysics; ethical theory; philosophy of Ayn Rand; conceptions of love.
Teaches (besides the basic and core courses): Ancient Philosophy; Seminar in Ancient Philosophy; Metaphysics; Reason, Human Nature and Ethics; Honors Human Love in Philosophy and Literature; others.
Books and articles: On Ayn Rand (Wadsworth Publishing Co., 2000); Philosophical Issues in Aristotle’s Biology (co-edited, Cambridge Univ. Press 1987); Aristotle on Nature and Living Things (edited, Bristol Classical Press 1985); “Darwin on Aristotle”, Journal of the History of Biology, 1999 and many articles on ancient philosophy and science.
Also at TCNJ: former Co-Coordinator, Classical Studies Program; former Adviser, Ayn Rand Society.
Other: Life member, Clare Hall, Cambridge University; organized many international conferences. Is an admirer of Bruce Lee.
Visiting teaching: Oxford University, Tokyo Metropolitan University, Georgetown University, Swarthmore College.
Currently working on: a book on Aristotle and articles on Ayn Rand.