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  • Notes on Contributors/Sur les Collaborateurs

Avner Baz is an Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Tufts University. He has written about perception, about knowledge, and about moral and aesthetic judgments. In his work he has engaged with the works of Kant, Wittgenstein, Austin, Cavell, McDowell, and Travis, among others. His current ambition is to defend the practice of ordinary language philosophy — as exemplified, however differently, in the writings of Austin and the later Wittgenstein.

Hagit Benbaji is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Ben-Gurion University of the Negev. Her research interests include metaphysics and the philosophy of mind. Her current publications include 'Constitution and the Explanatory Gap' (Synthese, 2007), 'Material Objects, Constitution, and Mysterianism' (The Southern Journal of Philosophy, 2008), and 'Is Thomas Reid a Direct Realist about Perception?' (European Journal of Philosophy, 2007).

Paul Gomberg teaches philosophy at Chicago State University. His book How to Make Opportunity Equal: Race and Contributive Justice was published by Wiley-Blackwell in 2007; the edited anthology What Should I Believe? is forthcoming from Broadview Press; he is finishing a manuscript on racial injustice in 'post-racial' America. Two book projects are in his near future: naturalizing social contract theory by reconciling it with anthropological research on egalitarian and class-stratified societies; and the philosophical development of the contributive approach to justice.

Jason Kawall is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Colgate University. His primary research interests lie in virtue and ideal observer theories, and their applications to ethics, epistemology, and environmental ethics. He has published papers on these topics in such journals as American Philosophical Quarterly, Erkenntnis, Philosophical Studies, and Ratio. [End Page 151]

Christopher Lepock is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Toronto. His primary research interests are virtue epistemology, metacognition, and nonclassical logics. Recent publications include 'Unifying the Intellectual Virtues,' forthcoming in Philosophy and Phenomenological Research.

Marc A. Moffett is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Wyoming. His primary interests are in the philosophy of language and epistemology. He is co-editor of Know-how: Essays on Knowledge, Mind and Action (Oxford, forthcoming). Recent publications include 'Non-propositional Intellectualism' (Know-how, forthcoming; with John Bengson), 'The Folk on Knowing How' (Philosophical Studies, forthcoming; with John Bengson and Jen Wright), and 'Reasonable Disagreement and Rational Group Inquiry' (2007, Episteme).

Bence Nanay is Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Adjunct Assistant Professor of Biology at Syracuse University. His main philosophical interests are in philosophy of mind and philosophy of biology. He has published articles in The Philosophical Quarterly, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, Analysis, Philosophy of Science and The Monist, among others. He teaches at the University of British Columbia every Spring semester. [End Page 152]



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