Directories
Holloway Hall

Directories

Operator: 410-543-6000

Clement, Grace

Faculty, Philosophy
Philosophy House (PL) 204
410-677-5074 or ext 75074
gaclementsalisburyedu
Website



Courses  []

2015 Spring

  • PHIL 101-450 INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY
    Invites students to philosophize, asking and creatively responding to basic questions about human existence which are usually left unasked, e.g., are we free, what is the self, what value should we live for? Three hours per week with enhancement. Meets General Education IIIA or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IB).
  • PHIL 202-001 INTRO TO SYMBOLIC LOGIC
    Provides a basic introduction to logic, emphasizing modern symbolic methods. Nature of formal deductive proof is given special attention. Three hours per week with enhancement. Meets General Education IIIA or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IB).
  • PHIL 311-001 MODERN PHILOSOPHY
    Surveys the development of philosophy from the Renaissance to the 19th century and includes a study of Descartes, Hume, Kant and Hegel. Cannot receive credit for both PHIL 302 and 311. Prerequisite: One philosophy course/consent of instructor. Three hours per week with enhancement.

2015 Fall

  • PHIL 101-001 INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY
    Invites students to philosophize, asking and creatively responding to basic questions about human existence which are usually left unasked, e.g., are we free, what is the self, what value should we live for? Three hours per week with enhancement. Meets General Education IIIA or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IB).
  • PHIL 316-001 PHILOSOPHY & FEMINISM
    Examines the theoretical basis of several traditions which define women as “other” or “special” or “different from” the human standard (male), along with some of the social and personal consequences this has. Also looks at contemporary redefinitions of what it is to be female/male/human and the rights and obligations that logically follow from legal and social recognition of woman’s full humanity. Three hours per week with enhancement. Meets General Education IIIA or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IB).
  • PHIL 401-001 MORAL THEORY
    Examines the foundations and nature of morality. A study of metaethical and normative ethical questions, such as: Are claims about morals objective? If so, what makes them so? Are there general principles or rules that we should follow? Or is morality best understood in terms of virtues? Prerequisite: Two philosophy courses. Three hours per week with enhancements.
  • PHIL 490-002 INDEPENDENT STUDY
    Tutorial course in a specific problem of philosophy, a particular philosopher or a particular period of philosophy. Open to junior and senior students, conditional on faculty member’s consent. May be repeated for credit with faculty approval. Up to three hours per week with enhancement.

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Awards, Scholarship & Creative Works:  []

Article(s)

Clement, G. 
(In Press). 
Pets or meat: Ethics & domestic animals. 
The Journal of Animal Ethics, 
Kane, F., Clement, G. & Kane, M. 
(2008). 
Live kidney donations & the ethic of care 
The Journal of Medical Humanities, 
29(3), 
173-188. 
Clement, G. 
(2006). 
Embodied care: Jane Addams, Maurice Merleau-Ponty, & feminist ethics. 
NSWA Journal, 
18(1), 
224-226. 
Clement, G. A. 
(2005). 
The subject of care: Feminist perspectives on dependency. 
Ethics, 
115(4), 
857-858. 

Awards(s)

Grace Clement (1997). Distinguished Faculty Award - Salisbury University, Salisbury, MD.

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Please send any updates to lahanscom@salisbury.edu.





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