1 Course Schedule Important: ALL TIMES EASTERN - Please see the University Policies section of your Syllabus for details Week Module Readings and Other Assigned Material Activities and Assignments Begin Date End/Due Date Weight (%) Week 1 Module 1: The Origins of Western Philosophy Review Introduction and How to Approach the Course Introduce Yourself Monday, September 21, 2015 at 11:55 PM Ungraded Week 2 Module 2: Plato's Euthyphro and the Meno 18-26; Week 3 Module 3: Plato's Phaedo and the Immortality of the Soul Essay Assignment 1 Wednesday, September 30, 2015 at 12:05 AM Week 4 Module 4: Justice and the Good in Plato's Republic Week 5 Module 5: Logic and Science in Aristotle Essay Assignment 1 Wednesday, October 14, 2015 at 11:55 PM 15% Week 6 Module 6: Nature and ;
2 First Philosophy Week 7 Module 7: Hellenistic Philosophy and Christianity ; ; ; Midterm Examination Wednesday, October 28, 2015 at 12:05 AM Week 8 Module 8: Freedom, Faith, and Evil in Augustine ; Midterm Examination Wednesday, November 4, 2015 at 11:55 PM 25%* Week 9 Module 09: Proving God with St. Anselm Essay Assignment 2 Wednesday, November 11, 2015 at 12:05 AM Week 10 Module 10: Bonaventure and the Mind's Ascent to God Reading: Bonaventure: The Mind's Road to God (PDF) Week 11 Module 11: Philosophy and Theology in Thomas Aquinas Week 12 Module 12: Ockham and the Road to Modernity Essay Assignment 2 Wednesday, December 2, 2015 at 11:55 PM 25% Final Examination * As a means of recognizing and rewarding improvement, the final examination will be weighted 40% and the midterm examination at 20% for students who achieve a better grade on the final examination than on the midterm. 35%* Final Examination Arrangements and Schedule Please carefully review the information about final examinations for online courses, including dates, locations, how to make examination arrangements, writing with a proctor, and deadlines.
3 If you are taking any on-campus courses, you will automatically be scheduled to write your exam on campus. No action is required. If you are taking only online courses, do one of the following: If your address in QUEST is within 100 km of an examination centre, you must choose an exam centre in Quest by Monday, September 28, This must be done each term. If your address in Quest is more than 100 km from an exam centre, you must arrange for a proctor. Please review the guidelines and deadlines for writing with a proctor. This must be done each term. Your online course exam schedule will be available in Quest approximately four weeks before your exam date(s). Instructions on how to find your schedule are posted on the Quest Help page. University of Waterloo Senate-approved examination regulations and related matters can be found on the Registrar's website. Official Grades and Course Access Official Grades and Academic Standings are available through Quest. Your access to this course will continue for the duration of the current term. You will not have access to this course once the next term begins.
4 Contact Information News Your instructor uses the News widget of the Course Home page to make announcements during the term to communicate new or changing information regarding due dates, instructor absence, etc., as needed. You are expected to read the News on a regular basis. To ensure you are viewing the complete list of news items, you may need to click Show All News Items. Discussions A General Discussion topic* has also been made available to allow students to communicate with peers in the course. Your instructor may drop in at this discussion topic. Contact Us Who and Why Contact Details Post your course-related questions to the Ask the Instructor discussion topic*. This allows other students to benefit from your question as well. Instructor and TA Course-related questions (e.g., course content, deadlines, assignments, etc.) Questions of a personal nature Questions of a personal nature can be directed to your instructor. Instructor: Ian MacDonald Your instructor checks and the Ask the Instructor discussion topic* frequently and will make every effort to reply to your questions within 24 hours, Monday to Friday. For contact with the Philosophy Department, or phone , ext
5 Technical Support, Centre for Extended Learning Technical problems with Waterloo LEARN Include your full name, WatIAM user ID, student number, and course name and number. Learner Support Services, Centre for Extended Learning General inquiries WatCards (Student ID Cards) Examination information Useful Information for Students in Online Courses Include your full name, WatIAM user ID, student number, and course name and number. *Discussion topics can be accessed by clicking Connect and then Discussions on the course navigation bar above.
6 Course Description, Goals, and Objectives Description This course involves a selective survey of the writings of some of the most significant philosophers from the ancient and medieval periods. The emphasis falls on themes and questions in the areas of Metaphysics (the study of reality) and Epistemology (the study of knowledge), but along the way we ll delve into questions of Logic (the study of the rules for thinking well) and Ethics (the study of good and bad human activity) as they arise in connection with our main themes. We ll be exploring what some of the greatest thinkers in the Western tradition have said about such questions as, What is real?, and, for that matter, What is really real? Can we know anything? If we can know something, how do we know it? Do we have souls, and if so what are they like? Does God exist? How do faith and reason interact, if at all? You may be asking yourself, Why should I care about what ancient and medieval philosophers had to say about subjects like this? Let me offer three reasons why studying the history of Philosophy is important and interesting: Goals 1. The Greco-Roman world and its Philosophy and culture can justly be called the cradle of Western civilization. We can come to better understand contemporary Western culture and thought by examining its historical roots. 2. Finally, the message of these thinkers continues to speak to us today. People worked hard to preserve the writings of the great thinkers because they found in those writings insights they could use to guide their own pursuit of wisdom and happiness. 3. Finally, the message of these thinkers continues to speak to us today. People worked hard to preserve the writings of the great thinkers because they found in those writings insights they could use to guide their own pursuit of wisdom and happiness. One goal of the course is to get you in contact with the original texts (translated into English, of course) of some of the classics of Western Philosophy. For this reason we are using an anthology as our textbook rather than a text that mainly gives summaries with a sparse selection of the actual writings of the philosophers themselves. My lectures will provide you with information about the historical and philosophical background and context to help you to situate
7 the texts you ll be reading. Another goal of the course is to get you to start thinking for yourself about the questions and topics our authors are dealing with, many of which remain as important, relevant, and hotly debated questions and topics for us today. When this course is taught live in a classroom, this can be accomplished through dialogue and discussion. In the present online course, you will be given prompts in the weekly course modules. You will get more out of the course if you take the time to respond to these prompts. Objectives By the end of this course, you should be able to: engage with a variety of classic philosophical texts from the Ancient and Medieval periods, recognize philosophical ideas and theories as situated within their historical context, develop the skill of analyzing the ideas and arguments of philosophers covered in the course, develop your own ideas and arguments (e.g., critical evaluations) regarding the issues raised by those philosophers, and effectively communicate your analyses and arguments in written work. This online course was developed by Andrew Stumpf, with instructional design and multimedia development support provided by the Centre for Extended Learning. Further media production was provided by Instructional Technologies and Multimedia Services.
8 About the Course Author Please note that the course author is not involved in the ongoing delivery and administration of this course. Communication regarding course content should be addressed to the instructor listed on the Contact Information page. Andrew Stumpf My name is Andrew Stumpf, and I ll be your guide through this online version of PHIL 250A, Great Works of Western Philosophy Part 1, Ancient and Medieval. I received an MA and a PhD from the University of Waterloo in 2004 and 2008 respectively and have stuck around teaching here as well as in departments elsewhere since that time. My Master s thesis was on Aquinas doctrine of analogy and its role in sorting out how we can talk meaningfully about God using words and concepts drawn from our experience of the created (natural) world. In my PhD dissertation I attempted to move forward on some disputes in metaphysics by developing an ontological framework. After that I completed a second Master s degree in Theology, and began a second doctoral program in Theology in Toronto which I may or may not complete. I am happily married and currently (as of 2014) have three children (a girl and two boys), as well as a blue parakeet. Website:
9 Materials and Resources Textbook Required 1. Cahn, Steven M. (2012). Classics of Western Philosophy, (8th Ed.). Hackett Publishing Company. For textbook ordering information, please contact the Waterloo Bookstore. For your convenience, you can compile a list of required and optional course materials through BookLook using your Quest userid and password. If you are having difficulties ordering online and wish to call the Waterloo Bookstore, their phone number is or toll-free at Please be aware that textbook orders CANNOT be taken over the phone. Resources University of Waterloo Library (Services for Students Taking Online Courses)
10 Grade Breakdown The following table represents the grade breakdown of this course. Activities and Assignments Weight (%) Introduce Yourself Ungraded Essay Assignment 1 15% Midterm Examination 25%* Essay Assignment 2 25% Final Examination 35%* * As a means of recognizing and rewarding improvement, the final examination will be weighted at 40% and the midterm examination at 20% for students who achieve a better grade on the final examination than on the midterm.
11 Course Policies This course requires regular access to the Waterloo LEARN course site. Your instructor will use this site for communicating important information concerning course matters, returning graded assignments, etc. A reliable internet connection and regular checking of the course site (at least twice a week) is therefore mandatory. Late Policy for Essay Assignments Late submission of essay assignments will be penalized at the rate of 10% of the value for the assignment per day late. This policy will apply without exception unless a documented excuse of sufficient weight (e.g. a medical emergency) is provided to the instructor. Late Policy for Midterm Examination Late submissions will ordinarily not be accepted.
12 University Policies Submission Times Please be aware that the University of Waterloo is located in the Eastern Time Zone (GMT or UTC-5 during standard time and UTC-4 during daylight saving time) and, as such, the time that your activities and/or assignments are due is based on this zone. If you are outside the Eastern Time Zone and require assistance with converting your time, please try the Ontario, Canada Time Converter. Accommodation Due to Illness If your instructor has provided specific procedures for you to follow if you miss assignment due dates, term tests, or a final examination, adhere to those instructions. Otherwise: Missed Assignments/Tests/Quizzes Contact the instructor as soon as you realize there will be a problem, and preferably within 48 hours, but no more than 72 hours, have a medical practitioner complete a Verification of Illness Form. a scanned copy of the Verification of Illness Form to your instructor. In your to the instructor, provide your name, student ID number, and exactly what course activity you missed. Further information regarding Management of Requests for Accommodation Due to Illness can be found on the Accommodation due to illness page. Missed Final Examinations If you are unable to write a final examination due to illness, seek medical treatment and have a medical practitioner complete a Verification of Illness Form. a scanned copy to the Centre for Extended Learning (CEL) at within 48 hours of your missed exam. Make sure you include your name, student ID number, and the exam(s) missed. You will be REQUIRED to hand in the original completed form before you write the make-up examination.
13 After your completed Verification of Illness Form has been received and processed, you will be ed your alternate exam date and time. This can take up to 2 business days. If you are within 150 km of Waterloo you should be prepared to write in Waterloo on the additional CEL exam dates. If you live outside the 150 km radius, CEL will work with you to make suitable arrangements. Further information about Examination Accommodation Due to Illness regulations is available in the Undergraduate Calendar. Academic Integrity In order to maintain a culture of academic integrity, members of the University of Waterloo community are expected to promote honesty, trust, fairness, respect, and responsibility. If you have not already completed the online tutorial regarding academic integrity you should do so as soon as possible. Undergraduate students should see the Academic Integrity Tutorial and graduate students should see the Graduate Students and Academic Integrity website. Proper citations are part of academic integrity. Citations in CEL course materials usually follow CEL style, which is based on APA style. Your course may follow a different style. If you are uncertain which style to use for an assignment, please confirm with your instructor or TA. For further information on academic integrity, please visit the Office of Academic Integrity. Discipline A student is expected to know what constitutes academic integrity to avoid committing an academic offence, and to take responsibility for his/her actions. A student who is unsure whether an action constitutes an offence, or who needs help in learning how to avoid offences (e.g., plagiarism, cheating) or about "rules" for group work/collaboration, should seek guidance from the course instructor, academic advisor, or the undergraduate Associate Dean. For information on categories of offences and types of penalties, students should refer to Policy 71 - Student Discipline. For typical penalties, check Guidelines for the Assessment of Penalties. Appeals A decision made or penalty imposed under Policy 70 - Student Petitions and Grievances, (other than a petition) or Policy 71 - Student Discipline, may be appealed if there is a ground. A student who believes he/she has a ground for an appeal should refer to Policy 72 - Student Appeals.
14 Grievance A student who believes that a decision affecting some aspect of his/her university life has been unfair or unreasonable may have grounds for initiating a grievance. Read Policy 70 - Student Petitions and Grievances, Section 4. When in doubt please be certain to contact the department's administrative assistant who will provide further assistance. Final Grades In accordance with Policy 19 - Access To and Release of Student Information, the Centre for Extended Learning does not release final examination grades or final course grades to students. Students must go to Quest to see all final grades. Any grades posted in Waterloo LEARN are unofficial. AccessAbility Services AccessAbility Services, located in Needles Hall, collaborates with all academic departments to arrange appropriate accommodations for students with disabilities without compromising the academic integrity of the curriculum. If you require academic accommodation to lessen the impact of your disability, please register with AccessAbility Services at the beginning of each academic term and for each course. Accessibility Statement The Centre for Extended Learning strives to meet the needs of all our online learners. Our ongoing efforts to become aligned with the Accessibility for Ontarians with Disabilities Act (AODA) are guided by University of Waterloo AccessAbility Services Policy and the World Wide Web Consortium's (W3C) Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0. The majority of our online courses are currently delivered via the Desire2Learn Learning Environment. Learn more about Desire2Learn's Accessibility Standards Compliance. Use of Computing and Network Resources Please see the Guidelines on Use of Waterloo Computing and Network Resources. Copyright Information UWaterloo's Web Pages
15 All rights, including copyright, images, slides, audio, and video components, of the content of this course are owned by the course author, unless otherwise stated. These web pages are owned or controlled by the University of Waterloo, Centre for Extended Learning. By accessing the web pages, you agree that you may only download the content for your own personal, noncommercial use. You are not permitted to copy, broadcast, download, store (in any medium), transmit, show or play in public, adapt, or change in any way the content of these web pages for any other purpose whatsoever without the prior written permission of the course author and the University of Waterloo, Centre for Extended Learning. Other Sources Respect the copyright of others and abide by all copyright notices and regulations when using the computing facilities provided for your course of study by the University of Waterloo. No material on the Internet or World Wide Web may be reproduced or distributed in any material form or in any medium, without permission from copyright holders or their assignees. To support your course of study, the University of Waterloo has provided hypertext links to relevant websites, resources, and services on the web. These resources must be used in accordance with any registration requirements or conditions which may be specified. You must be aware that in providing such hypertext links, the University of Waterloo has not authorized any acts (including reproduction or distribution) which, if undertaken without permission of copyright owners or their assignees, may be infringement of copyright. Permission for such acts can only be granted by copyright owners or their assignees. If there are any questions about this notice, please contact the University of Waterloo, Centre for Extended Learning, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada, N2L 3G1 or
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