Philosophy In The Wild

Experimental Workshops on Environmental Philosophy

About

Philosophy is usually conducted within four walls: in lecture halls, offices, cafes, or homes; it is usually done with constant access to digital resources and digital distractions, as well. Could this way of doing philosophy be impacting what kind of philosophy is being done, or what kind of philosophical engagement is possible?

 

We think that taking philosophy outside of its usual fluorescent, wired context would open up new ways of theorizing our relation to the world, as well as create new ways of engaging with philosophy. Thus Philosophy in the Wild hosts outdoor and technology-free conferences and workshops. Our goal is to foster a more engaged and contemplative mode of doing philosophy. 

All events follow any relevant Covid-19 directives.

Questions? Contact us!

Summer 2023

PhilWild's third annual conference will be announced in September 2022! Announcements and our CFA will be made on PhilEvents, the Liverpool list, DailyNous, and through PhilWild's network.

 

Stay tuned!

Participants will meet once more for an outdoor, technology-free event. Activities will include (though will not be limited to) talks on environmental philosophy, hiking (optional), and making s'mores (mandatory).

The theme for 2023 is globalism and localism, but all papers on environmental philosophy will be welcome.

Subscribe!

Would you like to stay up to date about Philosophy in the Wild's plans and happenings? Join our triannual email list. We will not share your information.

Join our mailing list

Thanks for subscribing!

About the Organizers

IMG_3372_edited_edited.png

Maja is a graduate student at the University of Pennsylvania. She works primarily on the history and metaphysics of science, especially biology. 

mike-g-image.jpeg

Mike Gadomski

Mike is a graduate student at the University of Pennsylvania. He works at the intersection of metaethics and political philosophy, particularly global justice.

zach-image.jpeg

Zachary Agoff

Zach is a graduate student at the University of Pennsylvania. He works primarily on early modern metaphysics, ethics, and, in particular, their intersection.