Call for Extended Abstracts and Reviewers: CRNAP Philosophy of Language Workshop (June 21–22, 2014)
The Cooperative Research Network in Analytic Philosophy (CRNAP) links the philosophy departments at Oxford, Princeton, ANU, and IJN.
Oxford is hosting a CRNAP workshop in June 2014. The aim of the workshop is to foster cooperative exchange and collaborative work among graduate students, post-doctoral researchers, and faculty members working in the philosophy of language, broadly construed. Overlap with cognate areas in metaphysics, epistemology, logic, and the philosophy of mind is encouraged.
We invite Ph.D. students and post-doctoral researchers at Oxford, Princeton, ANU, and IJN to submit extended abstracts, of between 500 and 1,500 words, prepared for blind review.
If your submission is accepted, you will be asked to submit a full paper, of up to 3,000 words, for your talk by May 23, 2014. You may also be asked if you would like to comment on a presentation by another presenter at the workshop. Please prepare your talk for a 25-minute presentation, to be followed by a 10-minute period for comments (by a pre-designated commenter) and a 25-minute period for general discussion.
We are also looking for reviewers of submissions from outside of their home institution. Please let us know if you would like to help review submissions as soon as possible.
Deadlines and Dates
The relevant time for each date is 11:55 pm (GMT)
Deadline for submissions of extended abstracts: April 20, 2014 [extended to: April 27, 2014]
- Via EasyChair: http://goo.gl/0jtrhw
To submit via EasyChair, create an account (if you don’t already have one), and then click “New Submission” on the top left of the navbar. Upload your submission in .pdf format using the “Upload Paper” facility at the bottom of the page. Do not check the “Abstract Only” checkbox.
Deadline for registering as reviewer: April 20, 2014 [extended to: April 27, 2014]
- Via Google Forms: http://goo.gl/S6wSrE
Date of notification of response: May 2, 2014
Organizers: Andy Yu (Oxford) and James Openshaw (Oxford)