Researchers

Teresa Marques

Teresa Marques was educated at the University of Lisbon, the University of St. Andrews and the University of Stirling. She specializes in philosophy of language and philosophical logic. She has published on the ambiguity of negation, bivalence and paradoxes, on singular reference and object-dependent thoughts, and on relativism and the difference between content and force/mode. She has been working further on various forms of relativism and the troubles disagreement poses for it. Her participation in CCCOM focuses on her recent work on these issues. Teresa is also co-editor of Disputatio.

Personal Website

 

 


 

Luís Duarte d'Almeida

Luís Duarte d’Almeida was educated at Lisbon and at the University of Oxford. His main research areas are jurisprudence and the philosophical foundations of criminal law, but he is also interested in philosophical aspects of discrimination and in European Union Law. His DPhil thesis developed a proof‑based account of defeasible decision making in both the general field of judicial verdicts and the particular domain of accusations and liability ascriptions. Though still interested in defences and defeaters, Luís is currently engaged in a research project in general jurisprudence on the several puzzles and problems surrounding the notion of a (truth-apt) statement of law. Recent publications include: ‘Legal Statements and Normative Language’, Law and Philosophy (2011) 30: 167-199; ‘Positive Law and the “Cognitivity Thesis”,’ German Law Journal (2011) 12: 811-826; ‘Deberes Jurídicos, Teoría del Derecho y Dogmática Penal’, Discusiones (2010) 9: 85-110; ‘Separation, But Not of Rules’, in Criminal Law Conversations, (P Robinson et al, eds), Oxford: OUP (2009).

 

 


 

Andreas Stokke

Andreas received his PhD from the University of St Andrews in 2010, where he worked within the Contextualism and Relativism project at Arché – Philosophical Research Centre for Logic, Language, and Metaphysics. His dissertation was ion indexicality and presupposition and was supervised by Profs. Herman Cappelen and François Recanati. During his PhD, he was a visiting scholar at New York University in 2008. After receiving his PhD, Andreas has been a postdoctoral research fellow at the Centre for the Study of Mind in Nature, University of Oslo from October 2010 to June 2012. Andreas’s areas of specialization are philosophy of language and epistemology and his other interests include metaphysics and philosophy of logic. Recently, he has worked on lying and insincerity, on foundational issues concerning dynamic semantics, as well as on other topics in philosophy of language and epistemology. Andreas joins the project Communication and Context with a research project on the relation between semantics and metasemantics.

For more information, see: http://andreasstokke.net

 

 


 

José Manuel Mestre

José holds a Licenciatura in Philosophy from the University of Lisbon (BA, 2011), where he is currently an MA student. Has been affiliated with the LanCog group (Lisbon) since 2009. His interests actually include philosophy. His philosophical interests include the philosophy of language, of logic, philosophical logic, and the question of the nature of philosophy.

 

 


 

Fiora Salis

Fiora Salis received her PhD from the University of Barcelona (2011). She is presently a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Philosophy Centre of the University of Lisbon, a member of the LANCOG – Language, Mind and Cognition Research Group and of the LOGOS – Logic, Language and Cognition Research Group. Her areas of specialization are the Philosophy of Language and Mind and the Philosophy of Fiction. Her areas of interest include Metaphysics, Aesthetics, Formal Semantics and Philosophical Logic.

 

 


 

Gonçalo Santos was previously a graduate student at the University of Barcelona, where he wrote a dissertation on the topic of absolute generality under the supervision of José Martínez. In his dissertation he defended an intuitionistic version of generality relativism. The main features of this view are its account of unrestricted quantification and the reply it offers to the the threat of incoherence that undermines different relativist positions.