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John Doris, Washington University in St. Louis

Roof Of A Building on Tulane University's Campus - The Murphy Institute

John Doris, Washington University in St. Louis

Talking to Ourselves

Location

Uptown Campus
Lavin Bernick Center (LBC)
Stibbs Room

Reception to Follow

Event Details

Open to the public

Admission: Free

Event Type: Public Lectures

Sponsored By: Murphy Institute , Political Economy

More Information

John M. Doris is Professor in the Philosophy-Neuroscience-Psychology Program and the Philosophy Department at Washington University in Louis. He works at the intersection of intersection of psychology, cognitive science, and philosophical ethics, publishing papers in venues such as Bioethics, Cognition, Noûs, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, the Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science, and the Oxford Handbook of Contemporary Philosophy. His books include Lack of Character: Personality and Moral Behavior (Cambridge University Press, 2002), Talking to Our Selves: Reflection, Ignorance, and Agency (Oxford University Press, 2015), and The Moral Psychology Handbook (Oxford, 2010) which he wrote and edited with his colleagues at the Moral Psychology Research Group. He is presently at work on a new book, “Character Trouble: Virtue, Reason, and Expertise,” for Oxford University Press.

The recipient of fellowships from leading institutions such as Princeton’s University Center for Human Values, the National Humanities Center, the American Council of Learned Societies, and the National Endowment for the Humanities, Professor Doris has also received the Society for Philosophy and Psychology’s Stanton Prize for interdisciplinary research in philosophy and psychology (2007).

The Murphy Institute

Established in memory of Charles H. Murphy, Sr. (1870-1954), and inspired by the vision of Charles H. Murphy, Jr. (1920-2002), the Murphy Institute exists to help Tulane faculty and students understand economic, moral, and political problems we all face and think about. More important, it exists to help us understand how these problems have come to be so closely interconnected.