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PHIL 111 Philosophy of Human Nature

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  • Professor:
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    BrianR.Clack, LindaL.Peterson, MathewP.Egan, JackS.Crumley, MichelleGilmore-Grier
  • Average Course Rating (from 2 Students)

    4.5/5
    Overall Rating Breakdown
    • 2 Advice
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  • Course Difficulty Rating

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  • Top Course Tags

    Always Do the Reading

    Great Intro to the Subject

    Go to Office Hours

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    • Profile picture
    Nov 29, 2016
    | Would recommend.

    Not too easy. Not too difficult.

    Course Overview:

    She is super knowledgeable and a sweet lady but sometimes gets off on tangents.

    Course highlights:

    Sartre and responsibility we have with the burden of freedom

    Hours per week:

    6-8 hours

    Advice for students:

    It's a good eye-opening class and be ready to have some questions and the reading can be a but tough.

    • Fall 2016
    • MichelleGilmore-Grier
    • Yes
    • Great Intro to the Subject Go to Office Hours Always Do the Reading
    • Profile picture
    Nov 12, 2015
    | Would highly recommend.

    Not too easy. Not too difficult.

    Course Overview:

    I would recommend this class because Professor Hower makes the course as interesting as he can, and all the content contained within the class is made accessible. As a philosophy minor, this class also provided key information for my studies going forward, and was presented in such a way that the information I was taught will remain with me for the rest of both my studies and my life.

    Course highlights:

    This course was taught in a survey manner, meaning Professor Hower gave brief but thorough descriptions of the majority of popular philosophers views and opinions regarding the nature of humanity. This course covers content that looks at the essential nature of humans, what it means to be human, and how we understand ourselves as being a human. This course looks at a myriad of philosophers with variant viewpoints from St. Thomas Aquinas to Sigmund Freud.

    Hours per week:

    3-5 hours

    Advice for students:

    Experiencing success in this course is dependent upon doing as much of the reading as you can as a busy student. Professor Hower is extremely fair with grading and provides all the information needed to do well in this course. The majority of this course is based on reading and lectures, though there are two essays and two tests that cover the material concerned. The course requires the ability to think philosophically.

    • Spring 2014
    • Great Intro to the Subject Always Do the Reading Great Discussions

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