Professor Bursten's interview with the SCI PHI podcast can be found here. He has published numerous essays on Leibniz, Spinoza, Kant and other figures from the 17th-and 18th-centuries.
He is writing a paper on the early reception of Husserl’s philosophy in America for inclusion in a multi-author work to be published by Springer.
Additionally, he is author of The Husserl Page, the influential and oldest active web site devoted to the life and work of Edmund Husserl.
The faculty have been busy publishing articles and books and presenting papers in the US and abroad.
Here is just a sample of some of our accomplishments: Clare Batty has been invited to write an entry on "Philosophical Perspectives on Smell" for the Encyclopedia of the Mind.
Bob Sandmeyer’s book, Husserl's Constitutive Phenomenology: Its Problem and Promise, was published by Routledge in 2009.
He is currently studying the work of those philosophers important to the formation of the phenomenological movement in Germany at the beginning of the 20th century.
Two other collections, Leibniz and Kant and the The Oxford Handbook to Eighteenth-Century German Philosophy, will appear soon for Oxford University Press.
At the moment, he is co-editing the second edition of Leibniz: Philosophical Essays with Roger Ariew and Daniel Garber for Hackett Publishing and completing a monograph that explores Kant’s reaction to and rejection of Leibniz's philosophy, Leibniz, Kant and the Possibility of Metaphysics.
Tim Sundell has two forthcoming papers written with collaborator David Plunkett, of Dartmouth College.
They are "Disagreement and the Semantics of Normative and Evaluative Terms," to appear in Philosophers' Imprint, and "Antipositivist Arguments from Legal Thought and Talk: The Metalinguistic Response," to appear in Pragmatism, Law, and Language (Routledge).