The difference in the practical approach to teaching philosophy can
mean the difference between an engaging class and an excruciating
one. In this expanded edition of In the Socratic Tradition (1997)
Kasachkoff adds new sections on teaching philosophy with computers,
teaching philosophical explanation, and teaching philosophy of
gender. Chapters in the collection share the pedagogical insights
of more than two dozen distinguished philosophers, offering
practical suggestions on such issues as how to motivate students,
construct syllabi and creative examinations for specific courses,
and teach complex philosophical concepts. Like its predecessor,
Teaching Philosophy will be an indispensable resource for teachers
of all levels and fields of philosophy, and will be particularly
helpful in lending inspiration to graduate students and professors
called upon to teach courses outside of their specialty areas.
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