Pierre Keller

PierreKeller

Title

Associate Professor of Philosophy

Contact Information

HMNSS 3207
951-827-1514 (message phone)
pierre.keller@ucr.edu

Education

Ph.D., Columbia University, 1991

Areas of Interest

Kant, 19th Century Philosophy, and Phenomenology

Profile

Books and Collections:

  • Husserl, Heidegger and Human Experience, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999
  • Kant and the Demands of Self-Consciousness, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998

Recent Articles:

  • “Two Conceptions of Compatibilism in the Critical Elucidation,” in Andrews Reath and Jens Timmerman (eds.) Kant’s Critique of Practical Reason: A Critical Guide, Cambridge University Press (2010).
  • “Ist die Vernunft noch zu retten?”, Ethik und Sozialwissenschaften 1, 2000, pp. 80-83
  • “Heidegger and the Source(s) of Intelligibility” (with David Weberman), Continental Philosophy Review 31, 1998, pp. 369-86
  • “Hegel on the Nature of the Perceptual Object,” Jahrbuch für Hegelforschung 3, 1997, pp. 1-21
  • “Heidegger’s Critique of the Vulgar Notion of Time,” International Journal of Philosophical Studies, 1996, pp. 43-66
  • “Heidegger’s ‘Destruction’ of Pragmatism in the History of Philosophy,” Journal of the History of Ideas, 1995, pp. 1-21
  • “Personal Identity and Kant’s Third Person Perspective,” Idealistic Studies 24, 1994, pp. 123-46
  • “Making Sense of Noumenal Knowledge,” Proceedings, 7th International Kant Conference, 1990, pp. 205-14
  • “Whiteheads Relationale Theorie von Raum und Zeit,” Naturphilosophische Studien II: 22, 1986, pp. 51-81
  • “Elastic Forces,” in Leibniz Specimen Dynamicum, Hamburg, Meiner, 1982, pp. 142-51

Agnieszka Jaworska

Jaworska

Title

Associate Professor of Philosophy

Contact Information

HMNSS 3308
951-827-1517 (message phone)
agnieszka.jaworska@ucr.edu

Education

Ph.D., Harvard University, 1997

Areas of Interest

Ethical Theory, Moral Psychology, and Medical Ethics

Profile

Professor Jaworska comes to UCR from Stanford University, where she taught courses on Ethical Theory, Moral Psychology, and Medical Ethics, and was part of the Program in Ethics in Society. Earlier she worked in the Department of Clinical Bioethics at the National Institutes of Health. Her current project, entitled “Ethical Dilemmas at the Margins of Agency,” concerns the ethics of treatment of individuals whose status as persons is thought to be compromised or uncertain, such as Alzheimer’s patients, addicts, psychopaths, and young children. It is part of a larger project on the nature of value and the moral psychology of valuing. Professor Jaworska’s recent research has been published in journals including Philosophy and Public Affairs, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, and Ethics.

Selected Publications

 “Who Has the Capacity to Participate as a Rearee in a Person-Rearing Relationship?” with J. Tannenbaum, Ethics, forthcoming.

Person-Rearing Relationships as a Key to Higher Moral Status,” with J. Tannenbaum, Ethics, Vol. 124:2, 2014, p. 242-271.

“The Grounds of Moral Status,” with J. Tannenbaum, in The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Summer 2013 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.), URL = <http://plato.stanford.edu/archives/sum2013/entries/grounds-moral-status/>

“Caring and Full Moral Standing Redux,” in Cognitive Disability and Its Challenge to Moral Philosophy, edited by Eva Feder Kittay and Licia Carlson (Wiley-Blackwell, 2010): 369-392.

“Advance Directives and Substitute Decision-Making,” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Summer 2009 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.), URL = <http://plato.stanford.edu/archives/sum2009/entries/advance-directives/>

“Caring, Minimal Autonomy, and the Limits of Liberalism,” in Naturalized Bioethics: Toward Responsible Knowing and Practice, edited by Hilde Lindemann, M. Verkerk, and M. Walker (Cambridge University Press, 2009): 80-105.

“Caring and Internality,” Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, Vol. 74: 3, 2007, p. 529-568.

Caring and Full Moral Standing,” Ethics, Vol. 117:3, 2007, p.460-497.

“From Caring to Self-Governance: the Bare Bones of Autonomy and the Limits of Liberalism,” APA Newsletter on Philosophy and Medicine, Vol. 5:1, 2007, p. 19-23.

“Catastrophic Emotions and Respect for Autonomy,” The Journal of Critical Ethics, Vol. 14:4, 2003, p. 295-297.

“Respecting the Margins of Agency: Alzheimer’s Patients and the Capacity to Value,” Philosophy & Public Affairs, Vol. 28:2, 1999, p.105-138.

See her CV for more.

Peter J. Graham

PeterGraham

Title

Professor of Philosophy

Contact Information

CHASS Associate Dean of Student Academic Affairs
HMNSS 3303
peter.graham@ucr.edu

Education

Ph.D., Stanford University, 2000

Areas of Interest

Epistemology; Philosophy of Language and Mind

Profile

See Professor Graham’s web site.

John M. Fischer

JohnMFischer

Title

Distinguished Professor of Philosophy

Contact Information

HMNSS 3219
951-827-3762
john.fischer@ucr.edu

Education

Ph.D., Cornell University, 1982

Areas of Interest

Free will, moral responsibility, and both metaphysical and ethical issues pertaining to life and death.

Profile

Professor Fischer’s main research interests lie in free will, moral responsibility, and both metaphysical and ethical issues pertaining to life and death. He is the author of The Metaphysics of Free Will: An Essay on Control; with Mark Ravizza, Responsibility and Control: A Theory of Moral Responsibility; and My Way: Essays on Moral Responsibility. His recent work includes a contribution to Four Views on Free Will (in Blackwell’s Great Debates in Philosophy series) and three collections of essays all published by Oxford University Press: My Way: Essays on Moral Responsibility; Our Stories: Essays on Life, Death, and Free Will; and Deep Control: Essays on Free Will and Value. His undergraduate teaching includes an introductory ethics course, philosophy of law, theories of distributive justice, and philosophy of religion. He has also taught various courses on death and the meaning of life. His graduate teaching has primarily focused on free will, moral responsibility, and the metaphysics of death (and the meaning of life). Fischer is currently (as of July 1, 2012) serving as President of the American Philosophical Association, Pacific Division and also Project Leader for The Immortality Project, a major grant supported by the John Templeton Foundation.

Sample Publications

   Books and Collections:

  • Our Stories: Essays on Life, Death, and Free Will, Oxford University Press, 2009.
  • Introduction to Philosophy: Classic and Contemporary Readings (with John Perry and Michael Bratman), Oxford University Press, 2009.
  • My Way: Essays on Moral Responsibility, Oxford University Press, 2006
  • Responsibility and Control: A Theory of Moral Responsibility (with M. Ravizza), Cambridge University Press, 1998
  • The Metaphysics of Free Will: An Essay on Control, Blackwell, 1994
  • The Metaphysics of Death (ed.), Stanford University Press, 1993
  • Perspectives on Moral Responsibility (coed., with M. Ravizza), Cornell University Press, 1993
  • Ethics: Problems and Principles (coed., with M. Ravizza), Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1991
  • God, Foreknowledge and Freedom (ed.), Stanford University Press, 1989
  • Moral Responsibility (ed.), Cornell University Press, 1986

   Recent Articles:

  • “Newcomb’s Problem: A Reply to Carlson,” Analysis, 2001
  • “Death and the Psychological Conception of Personal Identity” (with D. Speak), Midwest Studies in Philosophy, 2000
  • “Transfer Principles and Moral Responsibility” (with E. Stump), Philosophical Perspectives, 2000
  • “Responsibility and Self-Expression,” Journal of Ethics, 1999
  • “Recent Work on Moral Responsibility,” Ethics, 1999
  • “Being Born Earlier” (with A. Brueckner), Australasian Journal of Philosophy, 1998
  • “A New Compatibilism,” Philosophical Topics, 1998
  • “Death, Badness, and the Impossibility of Experience,” Journal of Ethics, 1997
  • “Responsibility, Control, and Omissions,” Journal of Ethics, 1997
  • “Stories,” Midwest Studies in Philosophy, 1996
  • “Free Will and the Modal Principle” (with M. Ravizza), Philosophical Studies, 1996
  • “Libertarianism and Avoidability,” Faith and Philosophy, 1995
  • “Responsibility and History” (with M. Ravizza), Midwest Studies in Philosophy, 1994
  • “Why Immortality is Not So Bad,” International Journal of Philosophical Studies, 1994
  • “Alternative Possibilities” (with P. Hoffman), Journal of Philosophy, 1994
  • “Ducking Harm and Sacrificing Others” (with M. Ravizza), Journal of Social Philosophy, 1994
  • “Insiders and Outsiders,” Journal of Social Philosophy, 1993
  • “Quinn on Double Effect: The Problem of ‘Closeness'” (with M. Ravizza and D. Copp), Ethics, 1993
  • “Death’s Badness” (with A. Brueckner), Pacific Philosophical Quarterly, 1993
  • “The Asymmetry of Early Death and Late Birth” (with A. Brueckner), Philosophical Studies, 1993
  • “The Inevitable” (with M. Ravizza), Australasian Journal of Philosophy, 1993
  • “Hard Properties,” Faith and Philosophy, 1993
  • “Quinn on Doing and Allowing” (with M. Ravizza), Philosophical Review, 1992
  • “Recent Work on God and Freedom,” American Philosophical Quarterly, 1992

Carl Cranor

CarlCranor

Title

Distinguished Professor of Philosophy
Faculty Member of the Environmental Toxicology Graduate Program
Patricia McSweeny McCauley Chair in Teaching Excellence 2015-2016
UCR Distinguished Teaching Professor

Contact Information

HMNSS 3220
951-827-2353
carl.cranor@ucr.edu

Education

Ph.D., UCLA, 1971
M.S.L. (Master of Studies in Law), Yale Law School, 1981

Areas of Interest

Legal and moral philosophy, including issues concerning risks, science and the law, the regulation of carcinogens and developmental toxicants, and the use of scientific evidence in legal decisions.

Profile

Professor Cranor’s generic research interests are in legal and moral philosophy. Moral philosophers are typically educated to write, think and teach about actions, policies or states of affairs that are, inter alia, right, wrong, just or unjust. For twenty-five years Professor Cranor has focused on the morality, legality, and justice of exposure to toxic molecules that could threaten the public’s health. He has written widely on philosophic issues concerning risks, science and the law, – the use of scientific evidence in legal decisions for regulating carcinogens and developmental toxicants, the idea of acceptable risks, protection of susceptible populations, and how society might approach the regulation of new technologies and toxicants to better protect the public’s health. He is the author of Tragic Failures: How and Why We Are Harmed by Toxic Chemicals (Oxford, 2017), Legally Poisoned: How the Law Puts Us at Risk from Toxicants (Harvard, 2011, 2013), Regulating Toxic Substances: A Philosophy of Science and the Law (1993, 1997) and Toxic Torts: Science, Law and the Possibility of Justice (Cambridge, 2006, 2008), and Toxic Torts: Science Law and the Possibility of Justice, Second Edition (Cambridge, 2016), as well as co-authoring a report for the Office of Technology Assessment, Identifying and Regulating Carcinogens (1987), and a study by an Institute of Medicine Committee, Valuing Health: Cost Effectiveness Analysis for Regulation (2006). This research has been supported by grants from the National Science Foundation and the University of California Toxic Substances Research and Teaching Program. At the undergraduate level he has taught courses on ethics, political philosophy, law and society, legal philosophy, environmental ethics, Rawls, justice and utilitarianism, and a rare course in the history of philosophy. At the graduate level seminars have included justice, Rawls, Rawls and utilitarianism, philosophy of the tort law, legal philosophy, and the idea of acceptable risks. He has served on science advisory panels (California’s Proposition 65, Electric and Magnetic Fields, Nanotechnology, and Biomonitoring Panels) as well as on Institute of Medicine and National Academy of Sciences Committees. Professor Cranor was the National Romanell-Phi Beta Kappa Professor in Philosophy for 2014-2015.

Selected Publications (from most recent)

       Books/Monographs:

  • Tragic Failures: How and Why We Are Harmed by Toxic Chemicals (Oxford University Press, 2017)
  • Toxic Torts: Science, Law and the Possibility of Justice, Second Edition (Cambridge University Press, 2016)
  • Legally Poisoned: How the Law Puts Us at Risk from Toxicants (Harvard University Press, 2011, 2013). Recent reviews (summarizing and assessing the content):
  • Toxic Torts: Science, Law and the Possibility of Justice (Cambridge University Press, 2006, 2007 (Paperback)). Recent reviews (summarizing and assessing the content):
  • Valuing Health: Cost Effectiveness Analysis for Regulation, Wilhelmine Miller, Lisa A. Robinson, and Robert S. Lawrence. Co-authors: Institute of Medicine Committee to Evaluate Measures of Health Benefits for Environmental, Health, and Safety Regulation: Robert S. Lawrence, Henry A. Anderson, Richard T. Burnett, Carl F. Cranor, Maureen Cropper, Norman Daniels, Dennis G. Fryback, Alan M. Garber, Mathe R. Gold, James K. Hammitt, Lisa I. Iezzoni, Peter D. Jacobson, Emmett Keeler, Willard G. Manning, Charles Poole, David A. Schkade, (Washington, D.C.: National Academies Press, 2006).
  • Are Genes Us? The Social Consequences of the New Genetics, ed. C. Cranor. (New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1994) (271 pp.).
  • Regulating Toxic Substances: A Philosophy of Science and the Law. (New York: Oxford University Press, 1993, 1997 (Paperback).
  • Eric Reichard, Carl Cranor, Robert Rancher, Giovanni Zapponi, Groundwater Risk Assessment: A Guide to Understanding and Managing Uncertainties (International Association of Hydrological Sciences, 1990).
  • Office of Technology Assessment, Identifying & Regulating Carcinogens (U.S. Government Printing Office, Nov. 1987) (co-author of the report).

       Articles (selected):

  • Ellen K. Silbergeld, Daniele Mandroli, Carl F. Cranor, Regulating Chemicals: Law, Science, and the Unbearable Burdens of Regulation, American Review of Public Health 36:175-191 (2015)
  • How the Law leads to Agnosticism about Risks from Industrial Chemicals, in Agnotology, (Forthcoming Oxford University Press, 2016).
  • “Justice, Environmental Health Laws and Relations Between People,” Ethics of Environmental Health, Ed. Friedo Zolzer (Forthcoming, Oxon, UK: Taylor and Francis, 2017).
  • “The Developmental Origins of Disease: Implications for Primary Prevention of Diseases in Children (and the Rest of Us),” the European Journal of Oncology ((2016).
  • ‘Why Chemical Risk Assessment Can Learn from Radiation risk Assessment,” in Social and Ethical Aspects of Radiation Risk Management, ed. Sven Ole Hansson and Deborah Oughton (Elsevier 2013), pp. 87-103.
  • Milward v. Acuity Specialty Products: Advances in General Causation Testimony in Toxic Tort Litigation,” Wake Forest Journal of Law and Policy, pp. 105-139 (2013).
  • “Protecting Early Warners and Late Victims in a Precautionary World?”. Late Lessons from Early Warnings: Science Precaution, Innovation, David Gee, ed. (European Environmental Agency, 2013), pp. 581-606.
  • “Assessing Genes as Causes of Human Disease in a Multi-causal World,” in Genetic Explanations: Sense and Nonsense, Eds. Sheldon Krimsky and Jeremy Gruber (Harvard University Press, 2013), pp. 107-121.
  • “Reckless Laws, Contaminated People: Science Reveals Legal Shortcomings in Public Health Protections,” in Powerless Science (Berghahn Books, 2013), ed. Soraya Boudia and Nathalie Jas, pp. 195-214.
  • “Toward a Premarket Approach to Risk assessment,” in Handbook on Risk Assessment, ed. Rafaela Hillebrand, Per Sandin, and Martin Peterson, Sabine Roeser and Lotte Asveld (Elesevier, 2011), pp. 27-39.
  • “Developing Science Challenges Torts: Can the Tort Law Retain a Central Legal Role?” Perspectives on Causation, ed. Richard Goldberg (Oxford, UK: Hart Publishing Co. 2011),  pp. 261-281.
  • “Collective and Individual Duties to Reduce Global Warming,” in Economic Thought and U.S. Climate Change Policy, ed. David M. Driesen, (Cambridge: MIT Press 2010),  p.153-169.
  • Amy Sinden and Carl Cranor,The Abandonment of Justice and Toward Distributional Justice,” in Economic Thought and U.S. climate Change Policy, ed. David M. Driesen, (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2010), pp. 237-255
  • “Scientific Sentinels: What Should Constitute Minimal Scientific Evidence for Identifying Substantial Public Health Problems?” 25th Anniversary Jubilee, Collegium Ramazzini Online Journal, October, 2008, 1-23, located at collegiumramazzini.org/crolj.asp.
  • “(Almost) Equal Protection for Genetically Susceptible Subpopulations: A Hybrid Regulatory-Compensation Proposal,” in Genomics and Environmental Policy, ed. Gary Marchant (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2008), pp. 267-289.
  • “Do You Want to Bet Your Children’s Health on Post-Market Harm Principles? An Argument for A Trespass or Permission Model for Regulating Toxicants, Villanova Environmental Law Journal XIX, Issue 2 (2008), pp. 251-314.
  • “Information Generation and Use Under Proposition 65: A Model for Other Post-market Laws? “Indiana Law Review, Vol. 83, No. 2 (2008), pp. 609-627.
  • “Risk Assessment, Susceptible Subpopulations and Environmental Justice,” in The Law of Environmental Justice, 2d Edition, ed. Michael B. Gerrard and Sheila Foster (The American Bar Association: 2008), pp. 341-394.
  • “The Legal Failure to Prevent Sub-clinical Toxicity,” Basic & Clinical Pharmacology & Toxicology 102, No. 2 (February 2008), pp. 267-273.
  • “Scientific Sentinels: What Should Constitute Minimal Scientific Evidence for Identifying Substantial Public Health Problems?” 25th Anniversary Jubilee, Collegium Ramazzini Online Journal, October, 2008, 1-23.
  • “A Framework for Assessing Scientific Arguments: Gaps, Relevance, and Integrated Evidence,” in the Journal of Law and Policy, Vol. XV, No. 1, pp. 7-58 (2007).
  • “Toward a Non-Consequentialist Theory of Acceptable Risks,” in Risk and Philosophy, Rutledge, ed. Tim Lewens (2007), pp. 36-53.
  • “The Dual Legacy of Daubert v. Merrell-Dow Pharmaceuticals: Replacing Junk Science with Insidious Science,” in Rescuing Science from Politics, ed. Wendy Wagner and Rena Steinzor (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2006), pp. 120-142.
  • “Scientific Inferences in the Laboratory and the Law”, The American Journal of Public Health, Supplement I: Scientific Evidence and Public Policy 95, No. S1 (July 2005), pp. 46-57.
  • “The Science Veil over Toxic Tort Law: How Should Scientific Evidence Be Used in Toxic Tort Law?” in Law and Philosophy, 2004.
  • “Assessing Some of the Regulatory Approaches to Transgenic Plants: What Can We Learn from the Regulation of Other Technologies?” Envrionmental Biosafety Research 3 (2004) 29–43.
  • “Some Legal Implications of the Precautionary Principle: Improving Information Generation and Legal Protections,” the European Journal of Oncology, Library Vol. 2 (2003), pp. 31–51.
  • “Toward Understanding Aspects of the Precautionary Principle,” the Journal of Medicine and Philosophy (2004).
  • “How Should Society Approach the Real and Potential Risks Posed by New Technologies?” Editor’s Choice Series in Agricultural Ethics, Plant Physiology, pp. 3–9 (2003). [Invited]
  • “What Could Precautionary Science Be? Research for Early Warnings and a Better Future,” in Precaution: Environmental Science and Preventive Public Policy, ed. Joel A. Tickner ( Washington, D.C. : Island Press, 2003), pp. 305–320. [Invited]
  • “Learning from the Law to Address Uncertainty in the Precautionary Principle,” Science and Engineering Ethics, Vol. 7, (2001), pp. 313–326.
  • “The Regulatory Context for Environmental and Workplace Health Protections: Recent Developments,” The Blackwell Guide to Business Ethics, ed. Norman Bowie (Oxford, UK and Malden, Mass. : Blackwell Publishers, 2002), pp. 77–101.
  • “Scientific Ignorance and Reliable Patterns of Evidence in Toxic Tort Causation: Is There a Need for Liability Reform?” (with David A. Eastmond) Law and Contemporary Problems, Vol.64, No. 4 (Autumn 2001), pp. 5–48. [Invited].
  • “Asymmetric Information, the Precautionary Principle and Burdens of Proof in Environmental Health Protections,” Protecting Public Health and the Environment: Implementing the Precautionary Principle, ed. Carolyn Raffensperger and Joel Tickner (Washington, D.C., Island Press: 1999), pp. 74–99 [Invited].
  • “Discerning the Effects of Toxic Substances: Using Science without Distorting the Law” Jurimetrics: Journal of Law, Science and Technology 38, No. 3, pp. 545–552 (1998).
  • “Eggshell Skulls and Loss of Hair from Fright: Some Moral and Legal Principles that Protect Susceptible Subpopulations,” Environmental Toxicology and Pharmacology, Vol. 4, pp. 239–245 (1997).
  • “The Normative Nature of Risk Assessment: Features and Possibilities,” 8 Risk: Health, Safety and Environment, pp. 123–136 (Spring 1997) [Invited].
  • “A Philosophy of Risk Assessment and the Law: A Case Study of the Role of Philosophy in Public Policy,” Philosophical Studies, Vol. 85, pp. 135–162 (1997).
  • “Judicial Boundary-Drawing and the Need for Context-Sensitive Science in Toxic Torts after Daubert v. Merrell-Dow Pharmaceutical “, (with David A. Eastmond and John G. Fischer), 16 The Virginia Environmental Law Journal, pp. 1–77 (1996).
  • “The Use of Comparative Risk Judgments in Risk Management,” in Toxicology and Risk Assessment: Principles, Methods and Applications, ed. Fan, A.M. and Chang, L.W. (Marcel Dekker, Inc., 1995), pp. 817–833.
  • “The Social Benefits of Expedited Risk Assessment,” Risk Analysis 15, No. 4, June, 1995, pp. 353–358.
  • “Improving the Regulation of Carcinogens by Expediting Cancer Potency Estimation,” with Sara M. Hoover, Lauren Zeise, William S. Pease, Louise E. Lee, Mark P. Henning, Laura B. Weiss, and Carl Cranor, Risk Analysis 15, No. 2, April, 1995, pp. 267–280.
  • “Learning from the Law for Regulatory Science,” Law and Philosophy 14, pp. 115–145 (1995).
  • “Genetic Causation,” in Are Genes Us? The Social Consequences of the New Genetics, ed. C. Cranor (Rutgers University Press, 1994) (pp. 125–141).
  • “Some Moral Issues in Risk Assessment,” Ethics, Vol. 101 (October 1990) pp. 123–143.
  • “Patenting Body Parts: A Sketch of Some Moral Issues,” in Owning Scientific and Technical Information: Values and Ethical Issues, ed. V. Weil and J. Snapper (Rutgers University Press, 1989). [Invited]
  • “Political Philosophy, Morality and the Law,” 95 The Yale Law Journal, pp. 1066–1086 (1986). [Invited]
  • “Collective and Individual Duties to Protect the Environment,” 2, The Journal of Applied Philosophy, Vol. 2, No. 2, pp. 243–259 (1985).
  • “Epidemiology and Procedural Protections for Workplace Health in the Aftermath of the Benzene Case,” 5 Industrial Relations Law Journal 372–401 (1984).
  • “On Respecting Human Beings as Persons,” 17, The Journal of Value Inquiry, pp. 103–177 (October 1983).
  • “Limitations on Respect-for-Persons Principle,” Tulane Studies in Philosophy, Vol, XXXI, pp. 45–60 (1982).
  • “Kant’s Respect-for-Persons Principle,” International Studies in Philosophy, pp. 19–39 (1980).
  • “Legal Moralism Reconsidered,” Ethics, Vol. 87, No. 2, pp. 147–164 (January 1979).
  • “Toward a Theory of Respect for Persons,” The American Philosophical Quarterly, Vol. 12, No. 4, pp. 309–319 (October 1975)

Maudemarie Clark

Clark

Title

Professor of Philosophy

Contact Information

HMNSS 3209
951-827-1513 (message phone)
maude.clark@ucr.edu

Education

Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison, 1976

Areas of Interest

19th Century German Philosophy; Friedrich Nietzsche

Profile

Professor Clark came to  UCR from Colgate University where she served as George Carleton Jr. Professor of Philosophy and Chair of the Department of Philosophy. Before joining Colgate, she taught for ten years in the Philosophy Department at Columbia University. Specializing in 19th century German philosophy, her main focus has been on the philosophy of Friedrich Nietzsche.

Selected Publications
Books:

Nietzsche on Truth and Philosophy (Cambridge University Press, Reprint, 1991).

The Soul of Nietzsche’s Beyond Good and Evil (Cambridge, 2012).

Edited Books:

Maudemarie Clark and Brian Leiter, eds. Nietzsche’s Daybreak: Thoughts on the Prejudices of Morality (Cambridge University Press, 1997).

Selected Papers and Book Chapters:

“Nietzsche was no Lamarckian,”  The Journal of Nietzsche Studies 44:2 (Summer 2013): 282-296.

“Nietzsche’s Ethics,” in John Skorupski, ed., Routledge Companion to Ethics (Routledge, 2010): 204-216.

“Nietzsche on the Will,” in Ken Gemes and Simon May, eds., Nietzsche on Freedom and Autonomy (Oxford University Press, 2009): 247-268.

“Nietzsche as Anti-Metaphysician,” in Robin Le Poidevin, ed., Routledge Companion to Metaphysics (Routledge, 2009): 161-170.

“Nietzsche and Moral Objectivity,” in Brian Leiter and Neil Sinhababu, eds., Nietzsche and Morality (Oxford University Press, 2007): 192-226.

“On Nietzsche’s Darwinism,” International Studies in Philosophy 39, No. 3 (2007): 117-134.

“The Naturalisms of Beyond Good and Evil,” in Keith Ansell-Pearson, ed., A Companion to Nietzsche (Blackwell, 2006): 148-167.

“Nietzsche and Green on the Transcendental Tradition,” International Studies in Philosophy 37, No. 3 (2005): 37-60.

“Nietzsche’s Post-Positivism,” European Journal of Philosophy 12, No. 3 (2004): 369-385.

“On the Rejection of Morality: Williams’ Debt to Nietzsche,” in Richard Schacht, ed., Nietzsche’s Postmoralism (Cambridge University Press, 2002):100-122.

“Learning to Read Nietzsche,” International Studies in Philosophy 33, No. 3 (2001): 53-64.

“Immoralism,” in Lawrence C. Becker, ed., Encyclopedia of Ethics (Routledge, 2001, 2nd edition) Vol. 2: 838-842

“Nietzsche’s Doctrine of the Will to Power: Neither Ontological nor Biological,” International Studies in Philosophy 32, No. 3 (2000): 119-135.