Christa Acampora - Christa Davis Acampora is Deputy Provost for Academic Affairs and Professor of Philosophy at Emory University. She has written numerous articles and book chapters on Nietzsche’s moral psychology, critical reception of ancient philosophy, and aesthetics. She is the author of Contesting Nietzsche (University of Chicago Press) and co-author, with Keith Ansell Pearson, of Nietzsche’s Beyond Good and Evil (Continuum). Acampora has held multiple editorial and leadership positions in international Nietzsche organizations, including serving on the editorial boards of Nietzsche-Studien and Nietzsche Online. For more than a decade, she was the executive editor of the Journal of Nietzsche Studies. Her current research focuses on moral injury in the experience of war.
Karl Ameriks - Karl Ameriks is McMahon-Hank Professor of Philosophy, Emeritus, at the University of Notre Dame. He received his B.A. and Ph.D. from Yale, and has been an NEH, Humboldt, and Fulbright Fellow. He is a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and past President of the Central Division of the American Philosophical Association and the North American Kant Society, and a recipient of the Walter de Gruyter Kant Prize. He has been a fellow of the Notre Dame Institute for Advanced Studies. He was a founding co-editor of Internationales Jahrbuch des Deutschen Idealismus/International Yearbook of German Idealism and has served as a co-editor of the series, Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy. He has written five books on Kant (a sixth is forthcoming) and edited and translated several books concerning German philosophy.
Jessica Berry - Jessica N. Berry is Executive Director of the The Journal of Nietzsche Studies and serves on the steering committee of the International Society for Nietzsche Studies. She is interested in questions concerning skepticism and epistemology, moral psychology and metaphilosophy in late eighteenth- to early twentieth German thought (especially in the work of Friedrich Nietzsche) and in ancient Greek philosophy (especially the pre-Socratic and Hellenistic philosophers). Currently, she is working on a book on Marx, Nietzsche and Freud, and has taught courses on those figures as well as on Kant, Heidegger, Aristotle, the Pre-Platonic Philosophers, and on the philosophy of art. Her work has appeared in the Oxford Handbooks of Continental Philosophy, of Nietzsche, and of Nineteenth Century German Philosophy, and in Philosophical Topics, The Journal of the History of Ideas, International Studies in Philosophy and elsewhere. Her book Nietzsche and the Ancient Skeptical Tradition (Oxford University Press, 2011), soon to be available in paperback, was finished with generous support from the National Endowment from the Humanities.
Martha Bolton - Martha Brandt Bolton is Professor of Philosophy at Rutgers University who specializes in the history of early modern philosophy. Her interests lie in the areas of metaphysics, epistemology, and theory of cognition. Recent publications include: “Leibniz’s Theory of Knowledge” (Oxford Handbook of Leibniz), “Modes and Composite Material Things according to Descartes and Locke” (Locke and Cartesian Philosophy), and “Causality and Causal Induction: The Necessitarian Theory of Lady Mary Shepherd” (Causation and Modern Philosophy). Her current research project is a study of the principle doctrines propounded in Leibniz’s New Essays.
Taylor Carman - Taylor Carman is professor of philosophy at Barnard College, Columbia University. He is the author of Heidegger’s Analytic (2003) and Merleau-Ponty (2008) and co-editor of The Cambridge Companion to Merleau-Ponty. He has written on topics in phenomenology, existentialism, and contemporary European and analytical philosophy and is currently writing a book on the history and critique of metaphysics in Heidegger’s later works.
Keota Fields - Keota Fields is an Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. He specializes in Early Modern Philosophy, particularly George Berkeley and more recently Lady Mary Shepherd. He also has interests in contemporary metaphysics, epistemology, and philosophy of language.
Monte Johnson - Monte Johnson is an Associate Professor and Director of Undergraduate Studies at the University of California, San Diego, where he is also the Director of the Classical Studies Program. He is the author of Aristotle on Teleology (Oxford, 2008) and of articles on Greek and Roman philosophy and their influence on modern science and philosophy. He is currently working on a reconstruction of a lost dialogue of Aristotle (the Protrepticus), and a monograph on the influence of Democritus’ ethics on Aristotelian and Hellenistic ethics.
Antonia LoLordo - Antonia LoLordo is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Virginia and a founder and editor of the Journal of Modern Philosophy. She specializes in early modern philosophy. She is the author of Locke’s Moral Man (Oxford, 2012) and Pierre Gassendi and the Birth of Early Modern Philosophy (Cambridge, 2007), as well as various articles. Her current projects include an edition of Mary Shepherd’s Essays on the Perception of an External Universe.
Colin Marshall - Colin Marshall is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Washington. His work focuses on historical and historically-inspired philosophy of mind and metaethics. He recently published a neo-Schopenhauerian defense of morality, Compassionate Moral Realism (OUP), and has written articles on Spinoza, Kant, and Schopenhauer. He is currently editing Comparative Metaethics: Neglected Perspectives on the Foundations of Morality (forthcoming from Routledge).
Jesse Prinz - Jesse Prinz is a Distinguished Professor of Philosophy and Director of Interdisciplinary Science Studies at the City University of New York, Graduate Center. His research focuses on the perceptual, emotional, and cultural foundations of human psychology. Much of this work is informed by theoretical traditions in the history of philosophy, including the Scottish Enlightenment, Friedrich Nietzsche, and William James, among others. Prinz is author of over 100 articles and several books: Furnishing the Mind (MIT, 2002), Gut Reactions (Oxford, 2004), The Emotional Construction of Morals (Oxford, 2007), Beyond Human Nature (Norton, 2012), and The Conscious Brain (Oxford, 2012). Two other books are forthcoming: The Moral Self and Works of Wonder: A Theory of Art (both with Oxford). A book on the genealogy of liberalism is in progress.
Karl Schafer - Karl Schafer is Professor of Philosophy at University of California, Irvine. Prior to arriving at Irvine, he was Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Pittsburgh. He works primarily on the history of modern philosophy (especially Hume and Kant), ethics, and epistemology. He is currently working on a book on Kant’s conception of the unity of reason and the foundations of Kant’s philosophical project. He co-edits Hume Studies and serves on the board of co-editors for Philosopher’s Imprint.
Hans Sluga - Hans Sluga is the William and Trudy Ausfahl Professor of Philosophy at the University of California at Berkeley. He is the author of books on Frege, Wittgenstein, and Heidegger. His latest book publication is Politics and the Search for the Common Good (Cambridge, 2014) and he is now at work on a new book on political philosophy entitled The Empire of Disorientation.