About the workshop
Recently, relevant logics have been enjoying a resurgence of interest, leading to many formal and philosophical developments. This online workshop brings together researchers working on various aspects of relevant logics in order to bring research threads into contact and generate ideas for future research.
The workshop takes place on the Zoom platform. If you are interested in participating as an audience member, contact the organizers.
- Ethan Brauer (Lingnan University): The Comparative Study of Relevance in Proof Theory
- Fabio De Martin Polo (Ruhr University Bochum): On the Proof Theory for Relevant Logics
- Nicholas Ferenz (Czech Academy of Sciences): Quantified Modal Relevant Logics II: Neighbourhoods
- Thomas M. Ferguson (Czech Academy of Sciences): Relevance and Containment: Half a Century Later
- Shay Logan (Kansas State University): Relevant Restricted Universals from a Quantificational Perspective
- Ondrej Majer (Czech Academy of Sciences): The (Relevant) Logic of Laboratory Reports
- Franci Mangraviti (Ruhr University Bochum): Consistent Theories in Inconsistent Logics
- Edwin Mares (Victoria University of Wellington): E and R: Combining their Semantics
- José Mendez (University of Salamanca) and Gemma Robles (University of León): The Lattice of all 4-valued C-Extending Implicative Extensions of Belnap-Dunn Logic Containing Routley and Meyer's Basic Logic B^d
- Tommaso Moraschini (University of Barcelona): The Relevance Principle Meets Structural Completeness
- Takuro Onishi (Kyoto University): Collection-collection Frames
- Vít Punčochář (Czech Academy of Sciences): Relevant Epistemic Logic
- Greg Restall (University of St Andrews): Collection Frames: what, how and why?
- John Slaney (Australian National University): Relevant Number Theory: Beyond R#
- Neil Tennant (Ohio State University): Core Proofs as Objects of Search: Preserving Relevance and Epistemic Gains
- Peter Verdée (Catholic University of Louvain): Grounding as a Guide to Relevance
- Pilar Terrés Villalonga (Catholic University of Louvain): Naturalizing, or the Connection between Two Routes to Relevance
- Tore Fjetland Øgaard (University of Bergen): The Significance of the Use Criterion
The workshop consists of two sessions, taking place on 10 and 18 November. A roundtable discussion is scheduled at the end of each session. All times are CET.
The workshop schedule is here.
AbstractsThe volume of abstracts is here.
We will be publishing a post-proceedings volume in Springer's Trends in Logic series. The volume will bring together papers based on presentations given at the workshop and papers submitted in an open call.
Stay tuned for the call.
- Igor Sedlár, Czech Academy of Sciences
- Shawn Standefer, National Taiwan University
- Andrew Tedder, Ruhr University Bochum