The John Locke Lectures are among the world's most distinguished lecture series in philosophy. You can listen to Professor John Cooper's 2011 series entitled 'Ancient Greek Philosophies as a Way of Life', Professor David Chalmers's 2010 series entitled 'Constructing the World', Professor Thomas Scanlon's 2009 series entitled 'Being Realistic about Reasons', Professor Hartry Field's 2008 lecture series entitled 'Logic, Normativity, and Rational Revisability'and Professor Robert Stalnaker's 2007 lectures series entitled 'Our knowledge of the internal world' here.
Podcast interviews with members of the Faculty of Philosophy giving their own insight into Philosophy at Oxford.
This series of five introductory lectures, aimed at students new to philosophy, presented by Marianne Talbot, Department for Continuing Education, University of Oxford, will test you on some famous thought experiments and introduce you to some central philosophical issues and to the thoughts of some key philosophers. The first lecture, A Romp Through the History of Philosophy, was global number one on iTunesU
In this six-week course delivered by Marianne Talbot, another global number one and now downloaded over 2 million times, you will learn all about arguments, how to identify and evaluate them, and how not to mistake bad arguments for good.
A series of lectures delivered by Peter Millican to first-year philosophy students at the University of Oxford. The lectures comprise the 8-week General Philosophy course and were delivered in late 2009.
Keynote speeches and special session given at the international conference 'Nietzsche on Mind and Nature', held at St. Peter's College, Oxford, 11-13 September 2009, organized by the Faculty of Philosophy, University of Oxford.
Lecture series examining Kant's Critique of Pure Reason given by Professor Dan Robinson. It remains a matter of controversy as to just what the central project of the Critique is, but surely one objective is to establish the character and range of objective knowledge in light of the limits of sense and reason. Lectures are intended to clarify the major claims advanced by Kant in this connection, and to test the arguments he adduces in their support.
Lecture series on Aesthetics and the Philosophy of Art delivered by James Grant. The first part of the series focuses on some of the most important writings on art and beauty in the Western philosophical tradition, covering Plato, Aristotle, David Hume, and Immanuel Kant. The second part of the series focuses on questions about understanding works of art and about the nature of art. This part examines the interpretation of literature, the expression of emotion in music, and the definition of art. James Grant has written a book on Aesthetics entitled The Critical Imagination. It is published by Oxford University Press.
A series of 10 interviews with leading influential thinkers on bio-ethics, titled ‘Bio-Ethics Bites’. This series of interviews represents various ethical perspectives tackling controversial subjects arising out of recent scientific advances.
A series of invited talks on the metaphysics of powers, as part of the Power Structuralism in Ancient Ontologies project, directed by Anna Marmodoro. Speakers examine problems related to: properties, relations,composition, structure, and more generally how to conceptualise what powers are and how they can be put to wok in ontology. More lectures will appear here in autumn 2012.
This series of eight lectures delivered by Dr T. J. Mawson at the University of Oxford in Hilary Term 201, introduces the main philosophical arguments pertaining to the Western monotheistic religions: Judaism, Christianity and Islam.
These podcasts and many others can be found on The University of Oxford on iTunes U