Or, if you prefer, Mark Webb as Puck in A Midsummer Night's Dream:
of the University of Central Oklahoma, as Oberon, on the right).
Or, perhaps, Mark Webb posing with his patroness, the (ironically headless) goddess Epistźmź, in Ephesus.
Professor Webb, the
chairman of the Philosophy Department, received both his B.A. in philosophy and
his two M.A. degrees, one in philosophy and the other in Classical Humanities,
from Texas Tech and Ph.D. in Philosophy
from Syracuse University
in 1991. In 2006, he earned a postgraduate certificate in Buddhist Studies from
Sunderland University. He
specializes in epistemology and philosophy of religion. He is currently working
on the epistemology of religious experience, especially in non-Western
religions. Mark Webb's CV
(in pdf) is available online.
Professor Webb is also faculty advisor for the Double T fencing club,
Students for Global Connections,
The Secular Student Society,
Intercultural Dialogue Association.
Professor Webb's articles have appeared in The Journal of Philosophy, Pacific Philosophical Quarterly, Religious Studies, The International Journal for Philosophy of Religion, and Hypatia. His articles include:
“Perfect Being Theology,”in A Companion to Philosophy of Religion, 2nd ed., Blackwell Publishing, Paul Draper and Charles Taliaferrro, eds.
“Meeting Others in the Space of Reasons: Fallibilism for Sellarsians,” in Michael P. Wolf and Mark Norris Lance, eds., The Self-Correcting Enterprise: Essays on Wilfrid Sellars, Poznán Studies in the Philosophy of the Sciences and the Humanities, vol 92 (New York: Rodopi, 2006)
“Can Epistemology Help? The Problem of the Kentucky-Fried Rat,” Social Epistemology 18 (2004), 51-58.
(with Heidi Grasswick) Feminist Epistemology as Social Epistemology, a special issue of Social Epistemology, September 2002.
“Trust, Tolerance, and the Concept of a Person,” Public Affairs Quarterly 1997; 11(4), 415-429.
“Feminist Epistemology and the Extent of the Social,” Hypatia 1995; 10(3), 85-98.
“Natural Theology and the Concept of Perfection in Descartes, Spinoza and Leibniz,” Religious Studies 1989; 25(4),459-475.
Phone: (806) 742-3275, extension 323
HONS 3301, Honors Seminar in Humanities: Buddhist Life and Thought
Group assignment (doc)
PHIL 2350, World Religions and Philosophy
PHIL 5324, Seminar in Philosophy of Religion
Eliminativism article (pdf)
Ethics of Belief (pdf)
Spring 2012: No teaching assignment
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