- Notes on Contributors
Yiftach Fehige is Professor for Christianity and Science at the IHPST of the University of Toronto. In 2004 he took a Ph.D. in logic and philosophy of science from the University of Mainz (Germany), and in 2011 a Ph.D. in theology from the University of Tuebingen (Germany). His main areas of research include thought experiments and human sexuality, in both cases with a special focus on the relationship between science and religion, Christianity in particular.
Michael T. Stuart is a Ph.D. student at the IHPST, at the University of Toronto. He works in the philosophy of science on issues concerning thought experiments.
Catherine Z. Elgin is Professor of the Philosophy of Education at Harvard Graduate Education. She is the author of Considered Judgment, Between the Absolute and the Arbitrary, With Reference to Reference, and co-author (with Nelson Goodman) of Reconceptions in Philosophy and Other Arts and Sciences. She is currently focusing on the ways symbols that are not true figure in understanding.
Walter Hopp is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Boston University. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Southern California, and works primarily in phenomenology and epistemology.
Paul Thagard is Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Cognitive Program at the University of Waterloo. His most recent books are The Brain and the Meaning of Life (Princeton University Press, 2010), and The Cognitive Science of Science: Explanation, Discovery, and Conceptual Change (MIT Press, 2012). [End Page 309]