Author: David Sherman
Reflecting the profound influence he continues to exert on popular consciousness, Camus examines the complete body of works of French author and philosopher Albert Camus, providing a comprehensive analysis of Camus’ most important works—most notably The Myth of Sisyphus, The Stranger, The Fall, The Plague, and The Rebel—within the framework of his basic ethical orientation.
Phone: (406) 243-2607
Fax: (406) 243-5313
Office: LA 159
Professor of Philosophy
Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin
German Idealism, Critical Theory, Existential Phenomenology, Political Philosophy
"Collier's Communitarian Capitalism," Ethical Theory and Moral Practice (2019), Online First (DOI: 10.1007/s10677-019-10015-9)
"Foucault's Neoliberal Ideology," The European Journal of Philosophy (2019), Online First (DOI: 10.1111/ejop. 12429)
"Sartre and his German Influences," in The Sartrean Mind (Eschleman, Mui, Perrin, eds.), Routledge (2019), forthcoming
"Sartre's Dialectical Methodology," Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 48(2) (2017): 116-134
"Adorno's Negative Dialectics," Philosophy Compass 11(7) (2016): 353-363
"Ethics and the Reach of Actually Existing Capitalist Markets," Moral Philosophy and Politics 2(2) (2015): 333-355
"Can Liberal Egalitarianism Justify a Basic Income?," Homo Oeconomicus 31(1/2) (2014): 77-108
Camus (Blackwell Great Minds Series, Wiley-Blackwell Publishers, 2009).
Sartre and Adorno: The Dialectics of Subjectivity (SUNY Series in Contemporary Continental Philosophy, State University of New York Press, 2007).
The Blackwell Guide to Continental Philosophy (co-editor with Robert C. Solomon, Wiley-Blackwell Publishers, 2003).