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Brian Leiter : Presentations

1993-1999

1. "American Legal Realism and Naturalized Jurisprudence." Law School, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA, January 1993.

2. "Legal Realism and Varieties of Legal Indeterminacy." School of Law, Rutgers University, Camden, NJ, January 1993.

3. "The Jurisprudence of Neorealism." School of Law, University of San Diego, CA, January 1993.

4. "Morality in the Pejorative Sense." Department of Philosophy, Tulane University, New Orleans, LA, February 1993.

5. "Morality in the Pejorative Sense." Department of Philosophy, University of California, San Diego, October 1993.

6. "Pornography and Equality." Fourth Biennial Discussion Group on Constitutional Law, Georgetown University Law Center, Washington D.C., December 1993.

7. "The Middle Way." Comment on paper by Hilary Putnam, Jurisprudence Section of the Association of American Law Schools, Annual Meeting, Orlando, FL, January 1994.

8. "Pornography, Causation and Harm." School of Law, Rutgers University, Camden, NJ, January 1994.

9. "Legal Indeterminacy and the Legitimacy of Adjudication." College of Law, University of Arizona, Tucson, April 1994.

10. "Morality in the Pejorative Sense." Department of Philosophy, University of Arizona, Tucson, April 1994.

11. "Tort Theory and the Objectivity of Corrective Justice." Comment on paper by Jules Coleman at the conference on "Issues in the Philosophy of Law" (in honor of Joel Feinberg), College of Law University of Arizona, Tucson, September 1994.

12. "Heidegger and the Theory of Adjudication." Law & Interpretation Section of the Association of American Law Schools, Annual Meeting, New Orleans, LA, January 1995.

13. "Realism and Positivism Reconsidered." School of Law, University of Texas, Austin, March 1995.

14. "Legal Realism." Oxford-USC Legal Theory Institute, Brasenose College, Oxford University, United Kingdom, July 1995.

15. "The Philosophy of Judging." Workshop/Presentation, Annual Education Meeting, Florida Conference of District Court of Appeals Judges, Sarasota, FL, September 1995.

16. "Nietzsche and the Morality Critics." Department of Philosophy, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, September 1995.

17. "Nietzsche and the Morality Critics." Department of Philosophy, University of Texas, Austin, November 1995.

18. "Rethinking Legal Realism." College of Law, University of Iowa, Iowa City, November 1995.

19. Participant, 1st Annual Conference on Analytic Legal Philosophy, Law School, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA, December 1995.

20. "Explanation and Legal Theory." Comment on paper by Larry Alexander & Ken Kress, Jurisprudence Section of the Association of American Law Schools, Annual Meeting, San Antonio, TX, January 1996.

*21. "Nietzsche: Three Themes." Symposium on "Five Perspectives on Nietzsche," Department of Philosophy, University of Texas, Austin, April 1996.

22. Participant, Conference on "The Path of the Law 100 Years Later: Holmes's Influence on Modern Jurisprudence," Brooklyn Law School, Brooklyn, NY, November 1996.

23. "Why Quine Is Not a Postmodernist." Symposium on Dennis Patterson's Law and Truth (Oxford, 1996), School of Law, Southern Methodist University, Dallas, TX, December 1996.

24. "Holmes, Nietzsche, and Classical Realism." A Centennial Symposium on Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr.'s Intellectual Legacy, College of Law, University of Iowa, Iowa City, January 1997.

25. "Objectivity, Morality, and Adjudication." 2nd Annual Conference on Analytic Legal Philosophy, School of Law, Columbia University, New York, NY, April 1997.

26. “Legal Realism and Legal Positivism Reconsidered.” School of Law, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, VA, January 1998.

27. "Legal Realism and Legal Positivism Reconsidered." Boalt Hall School of Law, University of California, Berkeley, March 1998.

28. Participant, 3rd Annual Conference on Analytic Legal Philosophy, School of Law, University of San Diego, California, April 1998.

29. "Nietzsche's Metaethics." Department of Philosophy, Rice University, Houston, TX, April 1998.

30. “Hart, Legal Realism, and Empirical Rule-Skepticism.” Special Session on Philosophy of Law, XXth World Congress of Philosophy, Boston, MA, August 1998 (one of three invited speakers).

31. “Legal Realism and Legal Positivism Reconsidered.” Yale Law School, New Haven, CT, October 1998.

32. "Legal Realism and Legal Positivism Reconsidered." Legal Theory Workshop, Law School, University of Chicago, IL, January 1999.

33. "Marx, Justice, and Relativism." Comment on a paper by Justin Schwartz, winner of the Fred Berger Prize in philosophy of law, American Philosophical Association, Pacific Division, Annual Meeting, San Francisco, CA, April 1999.

34. "Legal Realism and Legal Positivism Reconsidered." School of Law, Northwestern University, Chicago, IL, April 1999.

35. "Measuring the Academic Distinction of Law Faculties." Conference on Citation Studies, School of Law, Northwestern University, Chicago, IL, April 1999. (Also sponsored by Journal of Legal Studies and West Publishing.)

36. "Social Epistemology and the Law of Evidence." Conference on Epistemology and the Law of Evidence, 3rd Annual Law

& Philosophy Workshop, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, October 1999.

37. Comment on paper by Susan Haack. Conference on Epistemology and the Law of Evidence, 3rd Annual Law & Philosophy Workshop, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, October 1999.

38. "Holmes, Nietzsche, and Classical Realism." Legal Theory Workshop, Faculty of Law, University of Toronto, Canada, November 1999.

2000-2004

39. Participant, Workshop on Methodology in Legal Philosophy, Center for Law and Philosophy, Columbia University, New York, NY, March 2000.

40. "Moral Facts and Best Explanations." Conference on Moral Epistemology, Social Philosophy & Policy Center (Bowling Green State University), La Jolla, CA, June 2000.

*41. "Legal Realism, Hard Positivism, and the Limits of Conceptual Analysis." Conference on "Reason and Rationality in the Common Law" (joint Oxford-UT conference), Worcester College, Oxford University, UK, July 2000.

42. Commentary on Maudemarie Clark, "Nietzsche's Soul." Annual Chapel Hill Philosophy Colloqium, Department of Philosophy, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, October 2000.

43. "Legal Realism and Legal Positivism Reconsidered." Law School, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, October 2000.

44. Symposium on Brian Leiter, Nietzsche on Morality, Department of Philosophy, Cardiff University, Wales, UK, November 2000. I presented a précis of the book, followed by commentaries on the book by Maudemarie Clark [Colgate], Sebastian Gardner [London], Peter Poellner [Warwick], Peter Sedgwick [Cardiff], and Alessandra Tanesini [Cardiff].

45. "Charles Alan Wright: Legal Realist." A Tribute to Charles Alan Wright, School of Law, University of Texas, Austin, November 2000.

46. "Educational Quality Ranking of U.S. Law Schools." National Association of Pre-Law Advisors, Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, November 2000.

47. "The Naturalistic Turn in Legal Philosophy." Special session on "New Directions in Analytic Jurisprudence," Jurisprudence Section of the Association of American Law Schools, San Francisco, CA, January 2001.

48. "Naturalized Epistemology and the Law of Evidence." Symposium on New Perspectives on Evidence, School of Law, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, February 2001. (Paper presented by Ronald Allen [Northwestern].)

49. "What is 'Genealogy' and What is Nietzsche's Genealogy?" Department of Philosophy, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, March 2001.

*50. Organizer, Speaker, & Moderator. Conference on "Nietzsche: Philosophical Influences and Philosophical Legacies," College of Liberal Arts, University of Texas, Austin, March 2001. (External participants: Maudemarie Clark [Colgate], Nadeem Hussain [Stanford], Christopher Janaway [London], and John Richardson [NYU].)

51. "Naturalism in Legal Philosophy." Workshop on Naturalism and Realism in Legal Philosophy, Center for Law and Philosophy, Columbia University, New York, NY, April 2001.

52. "Adjudication as Craft." Comments on Brett Scharffs, "The Judicial Craft," Research Workshop, Institute for Humane Studies, George Mason University, Arlington, VA, July 2001.

53. "Asceticism and Perspectivism." Conference on "Nietzsche on Truth," Philosophy Programme, School of Advanced Study, University of London, UK, October 2001. (Paper presented by Ken Gemes [Birkbeck College, London].)

54. “Beyond the Hart/Dworkin Debate.” Legal Philosophy Colloqium, Oxford University, UK, March 2002.

55. “Beyond the Hart/Dworkin Debate.” Faculty of Law, University of Paris I (Panthéon-Sorbonne), March 2002.

56. “Textbook Censorship in Texas.” American Constitution Society, School of Law, University of Texas, Austin, September 2002.

57. “American Legal Realism.” School of Law, Villanova University, Villanova, PA, October 2002.

58. “The Hermeneutics of Suspicion.” Department of Philosophy, Birkbeck College, London, UK, October 2002.

*59. “Nietzsche’s Genealogy of Morality.” Intercollegiate seminars (three), University of London, UK, November 2002.

60. “Beyond the Hart/Dworkin Debate.” Faculty of Law, Cambridge University, UK, November 2002.

*61. Organizer, commentator and participant, conference on "Moral Theory After Nietzsche," University of Texas, Austin, February 2003. (External participants: Maudemarie Clark [Colgate], Thomas Hurka [Toronto], Nadeem Hussain [Stanford], Christopher Janaway [London], Elijah Millgram [Utah], Peter Poellner [Warwick], and Mathias Risse [Harvard].)

62. “Why Texas Can’t Afford Textbook Censorship.” Rotary Club of Houston, TX, February 2003.

63. “Beyond the Hart/Dworkin Debate: The Methodology Problem in Jurisprudence.” Conference on “Law’s Moral Foundations: Has It Any?”, Law School and American Journal of Jurisprudence, University of Notre Dame, South Bend, IN, April 2003.

*64. “Nietzsche as Naturalist: For and Against.” Intercollegiate seminars (two), University of London, UK, May 2003 (with Sebastian Gardner).

*65. “The Methodology Problem in Jurisprudence.” Faculty of Law, University College London, UK, May 2003.

66. “The Hermeneutics of Suspicion.” Philosophical Society, Oxford University, UK, May 2003.

67. Participant, Roundtable on Nietzsche and Normativity, Institute for Law and Philosophy, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, September 2003.

68. “Why Evolutionary Biology is (so far) Irrelevant to Law.” Law & Economics Workshop, College of Law, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, September 2003.

69. “Why Evolutionary Biology is (so far) Irrelevant to Law.” Law School, George Mason University, Arlington, VA, October 2003.

70. “Why Evolutionary Biology is (so far) Irrelevant to Law.” Law School, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, February 2004.

71. “The Hermeneutics of Suspicion: The Case of Freud.” Department of Philosophy, Texas A&M University, College Station, TX, March 2004.

72. Participant, Annual Conference on Analytic Legal Philosophy, School of Law, New York University, April 2004.

73. “The End of Empire: Dworkin and Jurisprudence in the 21st Century.” Keynote address, Inaugural Conference of the Institute for Law & Philosophy, Rutgers University School of Law, Camden, NJ, May 2004.

74. “Nietzsche’s Theory of the Will”. Plenary Address, Conference on “Nietzsche and Ethics,” Annual Meeting of the Friedrich Nietzsche Society of Great Britain, University of Sussex, UK, September 2004.

75. “The Hermeneutics of Suspicion: Recovering Marx, Nietzsche, and Freud.” Cardozo Law School, Yeshiva University, New York, N.Y., October 2004.

76. “Nietzsche’s Theory of the Will.” Conference on “Nietzsche and Naturalism,” The Radcliffe Institute, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, November 2004.

*77 Organizer and participant, conference on “Methodology in Jurisprudence.” Law & Philosophy Program, University of Texas, Austin, November 2004.

78. “The End of Empire: Dworkin and Jurisprudence in the 21st Century.” Institute for Comparative Jurisprudence, Law School, Loyola University, Los Angeles, CA, December 2004.

2005-2009

*79. Organizer and participant, 10th annual Analytic Legal Philosophy Conference, School of Law, University of Texas, Austin, April 2005.

80. Participant and Discussant. Conference on, “The Conditions for a Pragmatic Approach to the Norm: Reflections on the Recent Pragmatist Turn in Legal Philosophy,” Center for Philosophy of Law, University of Louvain, Brussels, Belgium, June 2005.

81. “Does Naturalized Jurisprudence Change the Subject?” Conference on “The Challenge of Philosophical Naturalism,” Institute for Law & Philosophy, Rutgers University School of Law, Camden, NJ, June 2005.

82. “Why Evolutionary Biology is (so far) Irrelevant to Law.” College of Law, Florida State University, Tallahassee, September 2005.

83. “Nietzsche’s Theory of the Will.” Moral Sciences Club, Cambridge University, UK, October 2005.

84. “Nietzsche’s Theory of the Will.” Department of Philosophy, University of Manchester, UK, November 2005.

85. “Toleration and Religion.” Gardner/Honoré Seminar on Political Philosophy, Oxford University, UK, December 2005.

86. “Beyond the Hart/Dworkin Debate.” Department of Philosophy, University of Reading, December 2005.

87. “Philosophy of Law: The Current State of Play.” Centre for Philosophy of Natural and Social Science and Faculty of Law, London School of Economics, December 2005.

88. “The Case for Nietzschean Moral Psychology.” Political Theory Group and Law School, University of Newcastle upon Tyne, UK, December 2005.

89. “The Case for Nietzschean Moral Psychology.” Committee on Law and Philosophy, College of Law, Arizona State University, Tempe, February 2006.

90. “Why Tolerate Religion?” ‘Or ‘Emet Lecture, Osgoode Hall Law School, York University, Toronto, Canada, March 2006.

91. “Nietzsche’s Theory of the Will.” Department of Philosophy, Washington University, St. Louis, March 2006.

92. “Indeterminacy in the Law and the Ethical Obligations of Judges in Hard Cases.” Continuing Legal Education Seminar, Gardere Wynne Sewell LLP, Dallas, TX, July 2006.

93. “Why Tolerate Religion?” Faculty Workshop, Law School, University of Chicago, IL, October 2006.

94. “Why Tolerate Religion?” Keynote Address, Graduate Conference, Department of Philosophy, Virginia Polytechnic Institute & State University, Blacksburg, VA, November 2006.

95. “Why Tolerate Religion?” Chicago-Kent College of Law, Illinois Institute of Technology, Chicago, IL, November 2006.

96. “Nietzsche’s Theory of the Will.” Department of Philosophy, Georgia State University, Atlanta, GA, January 2007.

97. “Why Evolutionary Biology is (so far) Irrelevant to Law.” Institute for Law and Philosophy, Law School, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, February 2007.

98. “Why Tolerate Religion?.” Law School, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis-St. Paul, March 2007.

99. “Nietzsche’s Theory of the Will.” Department of Philosophy, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis-St. Paul, March 2007.

100. “Nietzsche’s Theory of the Will.” Department of Philosophy, Colgate University, Hamilton, N.Y., March 2007.

101. “Why Tolerate Religion?” Department of Philosophy, Colgate University, Hamilton, N.Y., March 2007.

102. “Why Tolerate Religion?” Florence G. Kline Colloqium, Department of Philosophy, University of Missouri, Columbia, April 2007.

103. “Explaining Theoretical Disagreement.” Faculty of Law and Program in Social and Political Theory (Research School), Australian National University, Canberra, August 2007.

104. “Naturalizing Jurisprudence: Three Approaches.” Conference on “The Future of Naturalism,” Center for Inquiry Transnational and Department of Philosophy, State University of New York at Buffalo, September 2007.

105. “Explaining Theoretical Disagreement.” Law School, University of California, Los Angeles, October 2007.

106. “Explaining Theoretical Disagreement.” Institute for Philosophical Investigations, National Autonomous University of Mexico, Mexico City, November 2007.

107. “Science and Methodology in Legal Theory.” Institute for Philosophical Investigations, National Autonomous University of Mexico, Mexico City, November 2007.

108. “American Legal Realism” and “Explaining Theoretical Disagreement.” Fresco Lectures, Department of Jurisprudence, Faculty of Law, University of Genoa, Italy, March 2008.

109. Respondent to papers on Nietzsche on freedom and autonomy by Ken Gemes and Peter Poellner. Annual Meeting, Pacific Division of the American Philosophical Association, Pasadena, CA, March 2008.

110. “In Praise of Realism.” Dunbar Lecture on Law and Philosophy, School of Law and Department of Philosophy, University of Mississippi, Oxford, March 2008.

111. “Gemes on Perspectivism.” Conference on “Skepticism: Ancient, Modern, and Contemporary,” sponsored by the Department of Philosophy, New York University, in Florence, Italy, June 2008.

112. “Science and Methodology in Legal Theory” and “Explaining Theoretical Disagreement.” Faculty of Law, University of Girona, Spain, June 2008.

113. “Nietzsche’s Naturalism Reconsidered.” Conference on “Nietzsche, Naturalism, and Normativity.” Department of Philosophy, University of Southampton, United Kingdom, July 2008.

114. “In Praise of Realism.” College of Law, University of Tulsa, Oklahoma, August 2008.

115. “The Epistemic Authority of the Human Sciences: Critical Reflections on Foucault.” Keynote Address at the symposium on “How Do We Keep Knowing?” Glasscock Center for Humanities Research, Texas A&M University, College Station, October 2008.

116. “Moral Skepticism and Moral Disagreement in Nietzsche.” 5th Annual Conference on “Issues in the History of Modern Philosophy.” Department of Philosophy, New York University, NY, November 2008.

117. “Cleaning Cyber-Cesspools.” Conference on “Speech, Privacy, and the Internet.” Law School, University of Chicago, IL, November 2008

118. “In Praise of Realism.” Law School, University of Wisconsin, Madison, December 2008.

119. Author-Meets-Critics Session on Naturalizing Jurisprudence, Committee on Philosophy and Law, Eastern Division Meeting of the American Philosophical Association, Philadelphia, PA, December 2008.

120. “Cleaning Cyber-Cesspools: Google and Free Speech.” New York Law School, N.Y., February 2009.

121. “In Praise of Realism.” 1st Annual Distinguished Lecture in Jurisprudence, Legal Philosophy Club, School of Law, Northwestern University, Chicago, IL, February 2009.

122. “Foundations of Religious Liberty: Toleration or Respect?”. MacMillan Center Initiative on Religion, Politics & Society, Yale University, New Haven, CT, March 2009.

123. Commentary on Maudemarie Clark’s Magnus Lecture. Department of Philosophy, University of California, Riverside, May 2009.

124. Address to junior faculty. Big Ten Aspiring Legal Scholars Conference. College of Law, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, August 2009.

125. “Who is the ‘Sovereign Individual’? Nietzsche on Freedom.” Keynote Address, Annual Meeting of the Friedrich Nietzsche Society (Topic: “Mind and Nature”), St. Peter’s College, Oxford University, September 2009.

126. “In Praise of Realism.” College of Law, Arizona State University, Tempe, October 2009.

127. “Explaining Theoretical Disagreement.” Joseph Raz’s Legal Philosophy Seminar, Law School, Columbia University, New York, N.Y., October 2009.

128. “Foundations of Religious Liberty: Toleration or Respect?” Law & Philosophy Workshop, University of Michigan Law School, Ann Arbor, October 2009.

129. “Foundations of Religious Liberty: Toleration or Respect?” Conference on Respect, Global Justice, and Human Rights. Institute for Advanced Study, Pavia, Italy, November 2009.

130. “Moral Skepticism and Moral Disagreement in Nietzsche.” Department of Philosophy, McMaster University, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, December 2009.

131. “Moral Skepticism and Moral Disagreement in Nietzsche.” Department of Philosophy, Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, MI, December 2009.

132. “Foundations of Religious Liberty: Toleration or Respect?” Society for Applied Philosophy, Annual Meeting, Easter Division of the American Philosophical Association, New York, NY, December 2009.

2010-present

133. “Why Legal Positivism?”. Symposium on “Legal Positivism: For and Against.” Section on Jurisprudence, Annual Meeting of the Association of American Law Schools, New Orleans, LA, January 2010.

134. “Rorty and the Philosophical Tradition: A Comment on Professor Szubka.” Annual Meeting of the Central Division of the American Philosophical Association, Chicago, IL, February 2010

135. “In Praise of Realism (and Against ‘Nonsense’ Jurisprudence).” School of Law and Department of Philosophy, University of Miami, FL, February 2010.

136. “Foundations of Religious Liberty: Toleration or Respect?” Analytic Legal Philosophy Conference, School of Law, New York University, NY, April 2010.

137. “In Praise of Realism (and Against ‘Nonsense’ Jurisprudence).” School of Law, University of San Diego, CA, April 2010.

138. “Foundations of Religious Liberty: Toleration or Respect?” Conference on “Freedom of Conscience.” Institute for Law and Philosophy, University of San Diego, CA, April 2010.

139. “The Demarcation Problem in Jurisprudence: A New Case for Skepticism.” Conference on “Jurisprudence and Value-Neutrality.” Faculty of Law, University of Girona, Spain, May 2010.

140. “Legal Formalism and Legal Realism: What is the Issue?” School of Law, University of California, Irvine, September 2010.

141. “The Radicalism of Legal Positivism.” Mary Olive Woods Lecture, Department of Philosophy & Religious Studies, Western Illinois University, September 2010.

142. Why Tolerate Religion? Chapters 1-3. Legal Theory Workshop, Columbia University, New York, N.Y., October 2010.

143. Why Tolerate Religion? Chapters 1-3. Law School, Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y., October 2010.

144. “Moral Skepticism and Moral Disagreement in Nietzsche.” Department of Philosophy, Graduate Center, City University of New York, February 2011.

145. “The Law of Religious Liberty in a Tolerant Society.” School of Law, Fordham University, New York, February 2011.

146. “The Circumstances of Civility.” NEH-sponsored conference on “Civility and American Democracy,” Washington State University, Spokane, March 2011.

147. Participant, Conference on “Metaethics and Legal Judgment.” Institute for Law and Philosophy, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, March 2011.

148. “The Law of Religious Liberty in a Tolerant Society.” Leon Green ’15 Lecture in Jurisprudence, School of Law, University of Texas, Austin, March 2011.

149. “The Demarcation Problem in Jurisprudence: A New Case for Skepticism.” Keynote Address, legal philosophy conference, Department of Philosophy, McMaster University, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, May 2011.

150. Discussion of Why Tolerate Religion? Law and Religion Rountable, School of Law, Northwestern University, Chicago, IL, June 2011.

151. “The Law of Religious Liberty in a Tolerant Society.” Keynote Address, Summer Workshop on Law, Religion & Culture, Law School, University of Colorado, Boulder, July 2011.

152. “The Law of Religious Liberty in a Tolerant Society.” Dickinson School of Law, Pennsylvania State University, State College, August 2011.

153. “The Boundaries of the Moral (and Legal) Community.” Meador Lecture, School of Law, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, September 2011.

154. “Moral Skepticism and Moral Disagreement in Nietzsche.” Department of Philosophy, Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada, October 2011.

155. “Why Tolerate Religion?” School of Law, Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada, October 2011.

156. Conference on Why Tolerate Religion? Faculty of Law, Bocconi University, Milan, Italy, October 2011.

157. “Moral Skepticism and Moral Disagreement in Nietzsche.” Moral Sciences Club, Cambridge University, Cambridge, England, October 2011.

158. “Moralities are a Sign-Language of the Affects.” Bernd Magnus Lecture, Department of Philosophy, University of California, Riverside,March 2012.

159. “Why Tolerate Religion?” Faculty of Law, King Carlos III University, Madrid, Spain, March 2012.

160. “Moralities are a Sign-Language of the Affects.” Project on Nietzsche and the Self, Department of Philosophy, New University of Lisbon, Portugal, March 2012.

161. “The Demarcation Problem in Jurisprudence.” Law & Philosophy Workshop, Law School and Department of Philosophy, Georgetown University, Washington, D.C., April 2012.

162. “Moral Skepticism and Moral Disagreement in Nietzsche.” Department of Philosophy, Georgetown University, Washington, D.C., April 2012.

163. “The Truth is Terrible.” Conference on “Nietzsche and Community,” Wake Forest University, Winston-Salem, NC, April 2012.

164. Comments on Stefan Sciaraffa’s legal philosophy book manuscript. Department of Philosophy, University of Arizona, Tucson, May 2012.

165. “Legal Realisms, Old and New.” Conference on “New Frontiers of Legal Realism,” Faculty of Law, University of Copenhagen, Denmark. May 2012.

166. “Moral Skepticism and Moral Disagreement in Nietzsche,” 9th Annual Metaethics Workshop, Department of Philosophy, University of Wisconsin, Madison, September 2012.

167. “Moralities are a Sign-Language of the Affects.” BU Workshop on Late Modern Philosophy, Department of Philosophy, Boston University, MA, October 2012.

168. “Moral Skepticism and Moral Disagreement in Nietzsche.” Practical Philosophy Workshop, Department of Philosophy, Northwestern University, Evanston, IL, October 2012.

169. “The Truth is Terrible.” Conference on “Nietzsche on Morality and the Affirmation of Life.” St. Peter’s College, Oxford University, November 2012.

170. “The Truth is Terrible.” Department of Philosophy, University College Dublin, Ireland, November 2012.

171. Workshop on Why Tolerate Religion? Department of Philosophy, University College Dublin, Ireland, November 2012.

172. “Legal Realisms, Old and New.” Seegers Lecture in Jurisprudence, Law School, Valparaiso University, IN, November 2012.

173. “The Methodology of Legal Philosophy.” Law & Philosophy Workshop, University of Pennsylvania, December 2012.

174. “Why Tolerate Religion?” Department of Philosophy, Nassau Community College, Garden City, N.Y., December 2012.

175. “Why Tolerate Religion?” Carnegie Council, New York, N.Y., December 2012.

176. “Moralities are a Sign-Language of the Affects.” Conference on “New Essays in Moral Philosophy.” Social Philosophy & Policy Center and Arizona Freedom Center, Tucson, AZ, January 2013.

177. “Moralities are a Sign-Language of the Affects.” Invited session on Nietzsche, Annual Meeting of the Central Division of the American Philosophical Association, New Orleans, LA, February 2013.

178. “Nietzsche against the Philosophical Canon.” Keynote Address, Annual Meeting of the Danish Philosophical Association, University of Southern Denmark, Odense, March 2013.

179. “In Praise of Realism.” Faculty of Law, Universidad Torcuato Di Tella, Buenos Aires, Argentina, March 2013.

180. “The Methodology of Legal Philosophy.” Faculty of Law, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, March 2013.

181. “Legal Realisms, Old and New.” Faculty of Law, Pontifical Catholic University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, March 2013.

182. “The Methodology of Legal Philosophy. College of Law, Florida State University, Talahassee, April 2013.

183. “Nietzsche’s Naturalism Reconsidered.” Conference on “Nietzsche’s Naturalism Reconsidered,” Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, N.J. (organized by Helmut Heit).

184. Conference on Why Tolerate Religion? Center for Inquiry, Washington, D.C., April 2013.

185. “The Innocence of Becoming.” Conference on “Moral Psychology and Responsibility: Empirical and Non-Empirical Perspectives.” Centre for Law and Cosmopolitan Values, University of Antwerp, Belgium, June 2013.

186. “The Case Against Free Speech.” Julius Stone Address, Law School, University of Sydney, August 2013.

187. [topic TBA]. Keynote Address at the annual meeting of the Australian Society of Legal Philosophy, August 2013.

188. [topic TBA]. Department of Philosophy, Victoria University, Wellington, New Zealand, August 2013.

189. [religious toleration]. Taylor Lecture, Department of Philosophy, University of Otago, Dunedin, New Zealand, August 2013.

190. [topic TBA]. Department of Philosophy, University of Missouri, St. Louis, September 2013.

191. [topic TBA]. Department of Philosophy, Washington University, St. Louis, September 2013.

192. [topic TBA]. Conference on the Role of Religious Institutions in a Democracy, Center for Church-State Studies, College of Law, DePaul University, Chicago, IL, September 2013.

193. [topic TBA]. School of Law, Pepperdine University, Malibu, CA, October 2013.

194. [topic TBA]. Center for Inquiry, Los Angeles, CA, October 2013.

195. “The Truth is Terrible.” Hansford M. Epes Distinguished Lecture in the Humanities, Davidson College, North Carolina, November 2013.

196. [topic TBA]. College of Medicine, University of Illinois, Chicago, January 2014.

197. [topic TBA]. Isaac Backus Lecture on American Freedoms, La Sierra University, Riverside, CA February 2014.

198. [topic TBA]. Department of Philosophy, University of California, Riverside, February 2014.

199. [Marx and legal philosophy’]. Section on Law & Philosophy, Annual Meeting, Central Division of the American Philosophical Association, Chicago, IL, February 2014.

200. [topic TBA]. Conference on “Jurisprudence and History.” Law School, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, September 2014.