Calls for papers
Below you can find news about the calls for papers opened by the Australian Hegel Society.
Third Biannial Conference of The Australian Hegel Society
CALL FOR PAPERS
December 2-3, 2021
University of New South Wales, Sydney and Macquarie University
The Third Biannual Conference of The Australian Hegel Society, hosted by UNSW Sydney and Macquarie University, will be held online on December 2-3, 2021.
Humanity is facing multiple intertwined crises on a global scale: environmental disasters, biodiversity collapse, zoonotic pandemics, capitalist acceleration and monopolization, rising inequalities, increased control and manipulation at the hands of states and corporations, the list goes on. A hallmark of Hegelian and post-Hegelian social thought has been to elaborate conceptual tools to grasp the features, problems, and crises of an age, as well as the paths that could lead beyond them. The conference explores the resources that Hegelian and post-Hegelian philosophy provides to think through our current predicament and to confront the many crises we are facing.
Rahel Jaeggi (HU Berlin)
Karen Ng (Vanderbilt University)
Papers are welcome that address the conference theme or key issues in Hegel or post-Hegelian social thought. The Australian Hegel Society welcomes submissions also from early career researchers and advanced graduate students. To notify your interest in presenting at the conference, please send an abstract of your paper (no more than 200 words) to the following address:
Your abstract should include the following items:
1. The paper’s title
2. Author’s name
3. Institutional affiliation (if any)
4. Email address
5. Description of the paper (no more than 200 words)
Abstracts must be received by September 1. Sessions at the conference are likely to be around 35 minutes per paper including question time.
Local Organising Committee:
Daniel Badenhorst (Macquarie University).
Jean-Philippe Deranty (Macquarie University)
Heikki Ikäheimo (UNSW)
Simon Lumsden (UNSW)
You can download the pdf of the call here.
Second Biannial Conference of The Australian Hegel Society
In collaboration with the Marie Curie Project: Naturalism in Classical German Philosophy
CALL FOR PAPERS
February 14-15, 2019
University of New South Wales, Sydney
The Second Biannial Conference of The Australian Hegel Society, in collaboration with the Marie Curie Project: Naturalism in Classical German Philosophy will be held at the University of New South Wales, Sydney, on February 14-15, 2019.
Recent Anglo-American interpretations of Hegel and related neo-Hegelian approaches in philosophy have given sociality a central role in understanding mindedness, normativity, freedom and related themes. These new readings of Hegel, and philosophical work inspired by them, have done a great service in overcoming the appearance of uncritical metaphysical adventure often associated with Hegelianism. ‘Spirit’ is no longer seen as referring to something philosophically suspect, but the historically developing space of reasons or norms constituted through recognitive relations of human sociality. Recently however, there is a growing interest in how well this fundamentally social and normative view of spirit can cohere with the naturalistic aspects of Hegel’s philosophy. What is the relation of spirit to human animality, or to nature more broadly? This joint conference of the Australian Hegel-Society (https://www.australianhegelsociety.com/) and the EU funded Marie Curie project ‘Naturalism in German Classical Philosophy’ (https://cordis.europa.eu/project/rcn/201214_en.html) brings together perspectives on sociality, naturalism, and their intersections. Speakers will include both philosophers in the broad Hegelian tradition, as well as colleagues from other traditions in philosophy working on these themes.
Confirmed speakers include:
Paul Redding (University of Sydney)
Rocío Zambrana (University of Oregon)
Italo Testa (University of Parma)
David MacArthur (University of Sydney)
Richard Menary (Macquarie University)
Local Organizing Commettee:
Heikki Ikäheimo (UNSW Sydney)
Giovanna Luciano (WSU-University of Padova)
Simon Lumsden (UNSW Sydney)
There is space in the program for up to three presentations by advanced graduate students or early career researchers whose research lies broadly within the theme of the conference.
To notify your interest in presenting your research at the conference, please send a title and an abstract of your paper (no more than 200 words) to the following address: email@example.com
Deadline for receipt of abstracts is October 20.
Successful participants will be notified by November 5th.
No funding is available to facilitate attendance at the conference.