Central Washington University
Philosophy Dept. Phone: 509-963-1818
Office: Barge 103C
Office hours: Monday - Thursday from 4:45-5:45 PM, after class, and by appointment
Spring 2013 PHIL 201.003 T-R Class meeting time: Tuesday & Thursday from 6:00-8:05 PM. Room: Shaw-Smyser 112
Spring 2013 PHIL 201.004 M-W Class meeting time: Monday & Wednesday from 6:00-8:05 PM. Room: Shaw-Smyser 112
Welcome to Philosophy 201, Introduction to Logic!
This site is intended to give you immediate access to links and other materials.Your Aplia course code for Spring 2013 can be found in Blackboard, under the Syllabus menu tab
Please contact me if you have questions. I will be happy to help. Thank you, and I hope you enjoy the course!
Guidance from CWU Learning Commons Writing Center is available FREE at http://www.cwu.edu/~writingcenter/resources.html WC has a wealth of resources, including MLA format, help on grammar, sentence construction, individual tutoring, advice, links to other resources and and support for all your academic writing needs. I encourage you to visit the Writing Center in person and on the web for help in formatting and writing your essay.
Works of Plato Online Complete Works of Plato, translated by Benjamin Jowett
Works of Plato Internet web site with many Plato links. Here is the link if you would prefer to copy it into your browser.
Here is another great online source of works by Plato, from Project Gutenberg, complete with narrative summary and additional commentary. There are a huge number of other authors on this site too!
Here is a site with a myriad of links to other Plato sites!
Other Suggested Resources and Links
These are some of my favorite sites!
Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy at http://www.iep.utm.edu/ Alphabetical index of commentary and explanatory remarks on a wide selection of philosophical works. A great free resource founded by James Fieser, Ph.D., one of the authors of our main textbook.
Internet Ancient History Sourcebook at http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/ancient/asbook.html Great source of information on historical context for early philosophers and cultures up to the beginning of the medieval period, including Mesopotamia, Greece, Egypt, Persia, Hellenistic world, Rome, and early Christianity, . Includes translations of actual early histories, maps, and is full of interesting information.
Internet Medieval Sourcebook
http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/sbook.html Continuation of history through the medieval period. Includes the end of Rome, rise of Islam, early Germans, Celtic world, Crusades, Italy, Renaissance, and more! I suggest using the Selected Sources Index page for help getting started.
Internet Modern History Sourcebook
http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/mod/modsbook.html This site continues through the modern era, right up to this current decade.
The Internet Classics Archive has over 400 works of classical literature, including Plato, Aristotle, Epictetus, Epicurus, Sophocles, Aristophanes, Thucydides, Xenophon, Virgil, Euclid, Cicero, Pindar, Plotinus, Omar Khayyam, Confucious, and many others!
The Perseus Project at Tufts University is a wonderful resource with a rich variety of sources.