Teaching Experience

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

Guest Lectures

  • “Aristotle on the Soul (De Anima I.1, I.4, II.1, III.4)”, for a course on The History of Ancient Philosophy taught by Professor Jessica Moss at NYU, Fall 2018

  • “Carnap’s Distinction between ‘Internal’ and ‘External’ Questions” for an undergraduate course on the Philosophy of Mathematics taught by Eddy Keming Chen at Rutgers, Fall 2016

  • “From Hume to Kant”, for the course on Great Works in Philosophy taught by Professor John Richardson at NYU, Fall 2015

  • “David Lewis, Many but Almost One”, for the course on Metaphysics taught by Professor Kit Fine at NYU, Spring 2015

  • “Concept Pragmatism”, for the course on Philosophy of Mind taught by Professor Ned Block at NYU, Fall 2014

Sample Syllabi

  1. Undergraduate Introduction to Metaphysics

    I have taught this class at NYU in Summer 2016.

  2. Undergraduate Introduction to the Philosophy of Language

    This syllabus is intended for a biweekly course with weekly tutorials, which is a common lecture format at NYU.

  3. Undergraduate Introduction to Feminist Philosophy

    This syllabus is also intended for a biweekly course with weekly tutorials.

  4. Graduate Course on the History of Analytic Philosophy

    This course focuses on the Quine-Carnap debate.

Please cite or ask permission before using these syllabi.

Pedagogical Training

  • 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 received 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.