A critical, multifaceted exploration of this influential and provocative work on justice in God's world.
This course is the examination of one of Immanuel Kant’s magisterial works in Moral Philosophy, The Critique of Practical Reason. Specifically, we will do undertake a careful reading of Kant’s text in order to grasp the argument and assess its significance for current work in Ethics. The course ends with one of Kant’s famous political essay, “On Perpetual Peace.” Admission is open to graduate students.
Ident. FNDL 21809 / RLST 24304
Freud postulated that many cultural activities with no apparent connection to sexuality, including religious practice and belief, have their origin in the sexual instincts. Sublimation, which describes the process by which the sexual instincts are diverted to nonsexual aims or objects, plays a crucial role in Freudian metapsychology. And yet Freud never managed to articulate a coherent account of this process, and thus he failed to provide a concept of sublimation as such.
Prof. Lucy Pick contributed this op-ed to the Washington Post on the attention surrounding Kim Yo Jong at the Olympic games, and the underappreciated influence that sisters often have in autocratic families.
Sumner B. Twiss, Distinguished Professor of Human Rights, Ethics, and Religion at Florida State University, will lecture on “On the Legacy of Christian Ethics in Comparative Religious Ethics: Some Personal Reflections.”