At Indiana University, Bloomington
Introduction to Philosophy, Fall 2019
Introduction to Symbolic Logic, Fall 2019
I taught an undergraduate Introduction to Metaphysics at NYU in Summer 2016.
I served as teaching assistant for the following courses:
History of Ancient Philosophy, Professor Jessica Moss (NYU), Fall 2016 and Fall 2018
Great Works in Philosophy, Professor John Richardson (NYU), Fall 2015
Metaphysics, Professor Kit Fine (NYU), Spring 2015
Minds and Machines, Professor Ned Block (NYU), Fall 2014
Past and Sample Syllabi
Introduction to Philosophy, taught at IU Bloomington in Fall 2019
Introduction to Symbolic Logic, taught at IU Bloomington in Fall 2019
Introduction to Metaphysics, taught at NYU in Summer 2016.
Introduction to Philosophy of Language (sample syllabus)
Undergraduate Introduction to Feminist Philosophy (sample syllabus)
Graduate Course on the History of Analytic Philosophy (sample syllabus)
Please cite or ask permission before using these syllabi.
I have successfully completed “Preparing Future Faculty I: The Art & Craft of Teaching”, a semester-long course on the theory and practice of university teaching at NYU.
I have also successfully completed the semester-long course “Preparing Future Faculty II: Success through Communication”, which builds on “Preparing Future Faculty I”.
I strive to create an inclusive classroom atmosphere, and have participated in the following 3 hour long diversity trainings at NYU:
SafeZone, a workshop designed to build the capacity of participants to help create inclusive spaces for LGBTQ community members.
JusticeZone, a workshop designed to facilitate understanding of concepts such as 'diversity', 'equity', and 'social justice' through the lens of race and racism.
FaithZone, a workshop to promote informed dialogue about religion and spirituality on campus and beyond.
I have completed 14 hours of training in Nonviolent Communication through the New York Center for Nonviolent Communication (NYCNVC). Nonviolent Communication is a communication and conflict resolution technique which supposes that communicative acts always express universal human needs. These needs never conflict, though strategies for meeting them may clash.