BSPR 2013 Conference Registration Information
June 7, 2013 — 10:08

Author: Yujin Nagasawa  Category: News  Tags:   Comments: 0

The British Society for the Philosophy of Religion
Tenth Conference: Atheisms

11th-13th September 2013
Oriel College, University of Oxford
Registration Information:
In order to secure your place at the conference please submit your booking form ( and payment as soon as possible to the Secretary at the address below. Bookings can be accepted up to the 21st August; however in the event of your cancelling your booking a refund of the services you have booked will be available only until 5th August.
Dr Andrew Moore
Regent’s Park College
Pusey St
Keynote Speakers:
Pamela Anderson (Oxford)
Stephen R. L. Clark (Liverpool)
Robin Le Poidevin (Leeds)

CFP: BSPR 2011 Conference – God, Mind and Knowledge
January 4, 2011 — 14:20

Author: Yujin Nagasawa  Category: News  Tags:   Comments: Off
The British Society for the Philosophy of Religion
2011 Conference: God, Mind and Knowledge
Lady Margaret Hall, University of Oxford

Keynote Speakers:
Professor John Cottingham (Reading, Heythrop College, and Oxford)
Professor Sir Anthony Kenny (Oxford)
Professor Robin Le Poidevin (Leeds)
Professor Charles Taliaferro (St. Olaf College)

—Call for Papers—
The next conference of the British Society for the Philosophy of Religion will be at Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford from Wednesday 14th – Friday 16th September 2011. The theme for the conference will be God, Mind and Knowledge. The plenary speakers will be John Cottingham, Anthony Kenny, Robin Le Poidevin, and Charles Taliaferro.
If you would like to present a paper, please send an abstract of a maximum of 300 words to Andrew Moore by the end of March.
Papers need not be on the theme of the conference, although a preference may be displayed towards selecting those that are, other things being equal. Obviously time and space at the Conference will be limited, so we shall have to be selective, even allowing for the fact that we plan to run parallel sessions and encourage people presenting papers to keep to half-hour slots.
In order to keep to the tight timetabling required to permit participants to hear (the whole of) as many papers as possible, papers should take ideally fifteen minutes and an absolute maximum twenty minutes to deliver, leaving ten minutes or so for discussion.