Check out this great resource for background about a number of women philosophers, introduction to their philosophy, and curricular support including suggestions for incorporating works by these women into a range of courses, and so much more. It will be expanding to include more women philosophers both in and beyond the early modern period. It is developed and hosted by Duke University Libraries at our Partner Duke University.
We have a developed a podcast series featuring short interviews by students interested in women philosophers of the past with those researching these women thinkers. Have a listen!
And we have a YouTube channel, with short introductions by experts to women philosophers of the past.
Learn something, get excited, find out how to learn more.
We will be building a search tool through which digital collections in academic libraries will be linked together. As our collaborators develop digitized versions of manuscripts and texts that are not currently available in digital form, as well as other resources, they will house them in collections at their home libraries. The search tool will allow anyone to find resources across the linked network no matter where they start. A Digital Collection already exists at SFU.
Bibliography of works by women PhilosopherS of the Past
An open access bibliography of philosophical works by women of the past. Currently focused on the early modern period, but soon to be expanding to other historical periods. We welcome suggestions for authors to include! There are also opportunities to help in filling in the data. If you'd like to get involved, please be sure to read the guidelines at the top of the page and the accompanying documentation. You can contact Lisa Shapiro for more information.
A new series from Oxford University Press aims to make the works of the full breadth and diversity of philosophers over time accessible to both scholars and students. The series will also include volumes of critical essays to help in engaging with often unfamiliar texts.
Header image: Cité des Dames by Christine de Pisan