What is a physical entity?

16-17-18 October 2017
Faculdade de Letras da Universidade de Lisboa

Scientific board: José Croca | Pedro Alves | Rui Moreira

[cartaz] [programa] [abstracts]


18 de Outubro | 11h | FCUL | sala 6.2.47

Fiction: Impossible!

por Martin Vacek

[Institute of Philosophy - Slovak Academy of Sciences, Bratislava, Slovakia]

no âmbito do Seminário Permanente de Filosofia das Ciências.

I argue that modal realism is unable to account for fictional discourse. My starting point is an overview of modal realism. I then present a dilemma for modal realism regarding fictional characters. Finally, I provide responses to both horns of the dilemma, one motivating a so-called modal dimensionalism, the other motivating a disjunctive analysis of modality. The former alternative includes impossible worlds, while the latter strategy is to treat fictional discourse as a kind of extraordinary modal reasoning. I argue that, given a certain modification of modal realism, both alternatives are modal realism friendly.  

[Martin Vacek's Website]


Faculdade de Letras da Universidade de Lisboa
Colloquium What is a physical entity? Scientific board: José Croca | Pedro Alves | Rui Moreira, 16-17-18 October 2017 | Faculdade de Letras da Universidade de Lisboa
[ cartaz] [programa] [abstracts]
12h15 | FLUL | Anfiteatro 3
On the Concept of Physical Particle por José Croca no International Colloquium What is a physical entity?, organizado pelo CFCUL e pela Linha de Pensamento Fenomenológico do CFUL
[ cartaz] [programa] [abstracts]
14h30 | FLUL | Anfiteatro 3
What is a Natural Entity? por Rui Moreira no International Colloquium What is a physical entity?, organizado pelo CFCUL e pela Linha de Pensamento Fenomenológico do CFUL.
[ cartaz] [programa] [abstracts]
15h15 | FLUL | Anfiteatro 3
Generalized Uncertainty Relations in Quantum Mechanics and the Principles of Completeness por Paulo Castro no International Colloquium What is a physical entity?, organizado pelo CFCUL e pela Linha de Pensamento Fenomenológico do CFUL.
[ cartaz] [programa] [abstracts]
18h45 | FLUL | Anfiteatro 3
Some Remarks on Whitehead’s Concept of a “Physical Entity” por Andrea Mazzola no International Colloquium What is a physical entity?, organizado pelo CFCUL e pela Linha de Pensamento Fenomenológico do CFUL.
[ cartaz] [programa] [abstracts]
14h30 às 16h30 | FCUL | sala 4.2.07

Seminário do SAP LAB por Catarina Pombo Nabais. O seminário do SAP LAB terá a 1ª sessão no dia 17 de Outubro, das 14h30 às 16h30, sala 4.2.07.

10h00 | FLUL | Anfiteatro 3
Position du Probleme de l’Individuation en Mecanique Quantique et la Signification Philosophique du Principe de Pauli Selon Weyl et De Broglie por Carlos Lobo no International Colloquium What is a physical entity?, organizado pelo CFCUL e pela Linha de Pensamento Fenomenológico do CFUL.
[ cartaz] [programa] [abstracts]
10h45 | FLUL | Anfiteatro 3
Properties in a Relational Ontology por Gil Costa Santos no International Colloquium What is a physical entity?, organizado pelo CFCUL e pela Linha de Pensamento Fenomenológico do CFUL.
[ cartaz] [programa] [abstracts]
11h | FCUL | sala 6.2.47
Fiction: Impossible!, por Martin Vacek [Institute of Philosophy - Slovak Academy of Sciences, Bratislava, Slovakia], no âmbito do Seminário Permanente de Filosofia das Ciências, 18 de Outubro de 2017, 11 horas, FCUL, sala 6.2.47

[Martin Vacek's Website]
15h15 | FLUL | Anfiteatro 3
Metametaphysics of Physics por João Pinheiro e João Cordovil no International Colloquium What is a physical entity?, organizado pelo CFCUL e pela Linha de Pensamento Fenomenológico do CFUL.
[ cartaz] [programa] [abstracts]
16h, Valencia, Spain
Proper Names and Identity of Fictional Characters: the Reader's Perspective, por Matthieu Fontaine, na III BLASCO DISPUTATIO: SINGULAR TERMS IN FICTION, Valencia - Spain October 19- 20 2017. [ +info]
11h | Escola Superior de Artes e Design, Caldas da Rainha, do Instituto Politécnico de Leiria (ESAD-CR IPL)
Ciência e Arte Conferência de Olga Pombo, na Escola Superior de Artes e Design, Caldas da Rainha, do Instituto Politécnico de Leiria, no âmbito do Projecto Diálogos, apoiado pela Fundação Calouste Gulbenkian.


DESTAQUES | | highlights

Eds. J.R. Croca, P. Castro, M. Gatta

Complexidade e Racionalidade numa Perspetiva Interdisciplinar

CFCUL, Fevereiro de 2017

ISBN: 978-989-8247-76-6

Olga Pombo (Org.)

Image in Science and Art
Actas do Colóquio Internacional "Image in Science and Art"

Editora Fim de Século, Fevereiro de 2017 ISBN: 979-972-754-286-4

Olga Pombo e Paulo Castro (Org.)

Debates da Filosofia da Ciência Contemporânea.
VIII Jornadas Ibéricas de Filosofia da Ciência

CFCUL,394 pp.
ISBN: 978-989-8247-75-9

Ana Paula Suarez e Alcina Maria T B da Silva

De qual educação ambiental estamos falando
Uma análise dos mestrados profissionais no Rio de Janeiro

Novas Edições Acadêmicas.180pp
ISBN: 978-3-330-75420-1




Até às 12h do dia 16 de Outubro

Postdoctoral Research Fellowship at the Department of Philosophy at the University of Milan


The Department of Philosophy at the University of Milan offers a Postdoctoral Research Fellowship on "Aesthetics of Performative Environments: Immersivity, Agency, Avatar"

Description of the research project: Immersive environments impact on artistic practices, professional applications, and everyday life. They convey a sense of embodiment, presence, and augmented existence. Interactivity via avatars opens up new affordances and agencies: novel forms of subjectivity are performed by theatrical and fictional experiences. Drawing on image theory, theatre and performance studies, the candidate shall explore the phenomenological and epistemological implications of performative environments.

Knowledge of Italian is not required.

The DEADLINE for applications is OCTOBER 16th, 2017 at noon. All documents must be received by this date.
Duration: Two-year renewable.
Grant: €21.000 gross per year.

Application form: the candidates must fill in the application form available on-line here

All the application details can be found here

The Fellow will carry out the research activities at the Department of Philosophy of the Università degli Studi di Milano under the supervision of Chiara Cappelletto and Andrea Pinotti.

For further information please contact:
Chiara Cappelletto (email:
and Andrea Pinotti (e-mail:

Call for Abstracts

Até 20 de Outubro


Human Enhancement and Evolution
Scientific, Technological, Policy & ELS Considerations

Lisbon, 13th-14th December 2017.


Host Institution: Centre for Philosophy of Science of the University of Lisbon (CFCUL) [], C1, 3rd floor

The Conference will have two parts:

  1. Evolution and the Sciences and Technologies of Human Enhancement

    Organismal dynamics are such that organisms incontrovertibly affect the very evolutionary pressures that shape them, even if only indirectly. But seemingly, amongst all organisms and perhaps owing to their cognitive evolution, humans became exceptionally fine controllers of both theirs and other organisms' evolutionary processes. In virtue of the sciences and technologies of human enhancement, more effective exertion of control over evolution is nowadays becoming evident, and this is shown among others by the rise of new technics such as genetic editing tools. However, human enhancement and its broad evolutionary effects are still understudied.

    We invite contributions to the effort of understanding the plethora of ways in which evolution relates to human enhancement. As such, topics of interest may include, but are not limited to:

    • The human evolutionary possibilities: predictive models, challenges and limitations;
    • Directed evolution, both gene driven (e.g. genetic engineering, induced mutagenesis, and reprogenetics) or non-germline based;
    • Evolutionary trade-offs of assisted modes of human reproduction, immunity engineering, medical and health technologies, and of longevity enhancements (interferences in senescence and lifespan), their demographics and population dynamics;
    • Natural and artificially induced reticulate evolution (e.g. human-non-human transgenesis);
    • Present & future human evolution (e.g. k-selection and speciation);
    • The impact of technological evolution qua niche construction on human evolution and ecology (e.g. geoengineering; non-Earth-bounded evolution);
    • Non-carbon-based evolution (including AIs of all kinds & alien);
    • The evolution of 4E and scaffolded cognition;
    • The relation between fitness and human enhancement (e.g. does human enhancement enhance fitness?);
    • Working definitions of "human enhancement" for Evolutionary Theories;
    • Is there actual control over evolution? How could we understand it?
    • Human evolution in relation to Technology evolution (e.g. human-machine interfaces);


    Keynote Speaker(s):
    Professor John Harris; TBA.

    Invited Speaker(s):Rui Diogo

    Local Organizing Committee:|
    Dr. Alexander Gerner [CFCUL]; João Pinheiro [CFCUL]


  2. Policy & ELSA of Genome Editing and Human Enhancement
  3. Genome editing is a technology with the potential to promote and enhance health and understand disease. However, as many other disruptive advances in science, it also brings challenges at an ethical, legal, social, and political level, particularly regarding the treatment of hereditary diseases and the integrity of the human germline. The possibilities of genome-editing and its limits and consequences, specifically to therapeutic applications and targeted interventions in ecosystems are being broadly discussed by many. It will be important to contribute to the debate in a critical and transparent way with the participation of scientists, society and policy-makers. This will provide a platform to better assess the benefits and potential risks of the technology to help support the development of sound policies in the future.

    >We invite reflections upon the following themes (but not limited to):

    • Ethical, legal, political and social challenges associated with genome-editing;
    • Genetic editing: evolution of technology and medicine and its Implications for human health, and the natural environment;
    • Socio-ethical and policy-related questions about the acceptability of germline modification;
    • Challenges on defining "Genetic identity", parenthood and respective responsibilities: limits and consequences;
    • "Human enhancement" potential of genetic editing: Implications and scientific-technological feasibility thereof;
    • Responses to the challenge of established norms.



    Keynote Speaker(s):
    Professor Bartha Maria Knoppers; TBA.

    Invited Speaker(s):

    Prof. Alexandre Quintanilha [Comission for Science and Education at the Portuguese Parliament, former head of the NERRI project]

    Local Organizing Committee:
    Dr. Alexander Gerner [CFCUL]; Dr. Mara Almeida [CFCUL].


Scientific Committee
Professor Philip Kitcher; Professor Gregory Stock; Professor Susan Kelly; Professor Kevin M. Esvelt; Professor Rita Zilhão; Dr. Nathalie Gontier; Professor Maria Fernanda Palma; Daniel Andler.


Abstract submission

For your submission please make sure to provide two separate documents: (1) Information Document with all authors' names and affiliations, a working address for the corresponding author, and respective e-mail address; (2) Anonymized Document with a title and an abstract of 500 words max. (excluding bibliographical references). Both documents should be sent to until the 20th of October under the heading of "Submission to Conference Human Enhancement and Evolution".

The announcement of the results is set to the 31st October. The selected abstracts will be invited for a 20min. presentation.

Authors of selected abstracts to the 1st part of the conference will later be invited to contribute to a peer reviewed volume in the Springer Book Series Interdisciplinary Evolution Research on the topic of Evolution and the Sciences and Technologies of Human Enhancement []. The contributors to the 2nd part of the conference will also be considered for publication.


Registration and attendance are free of charge.

Conference dinner is scheduled for the 14th December in Lisbon.

The conference is organized by the Philosophy of Human Technology Strategic Research Line of the CFCUL and will be held in English at the Faculty of Sciences of the University of Lisbon, Campo Grande, Amphitheatre ID-Ciências, Building C1, 3rd floor, Lisbon, Portugal.

Please feel free to contact the organizers in case you have any doubts or use the general e-mail address:



Até 5 Janeiro 2018

Measurement at the Crossroads

June 27-29, 2018 
University Paris Diderot, France
Laboratoire Sciences, Philosophie, Histoire (SPHERE), Paris


Call for abstracts

Measurement at the Crossroads is the third interdisciplinary conference to explore the history and philosophy of measurement after Dimensions of Measurement in Bielefeld (2013) and The Making of Measurement in Cambridge (2015). The organizers of the third conference, which will take place on 27-29 June 2018, in Paris, invite scholars interested in the history, philosophy and sociology of science to address questions related to measurement across disciplines ranging from the natural sciences to the life and human sciences.
The recent revival of the philosophy of measurement in the early 2000s appears to be instrumental in overcoming the tensions that obstructed science studies during much of the second half of the twentieth century. The Paris conference aspires to promote the new ways of addressing issues of quantification and measurement that are now emerging and promising to bridge the various gulfs – theoretical versus practical, descriptive versus normative – that have divided the philosophical, historical and sociological approaches to science. It is now recognized that questions of quantification transcend the earlier focus on meaning and representation which formerly attracted the attention of philosophers of science, and that these questions benefit from investigation alongside the means and processes that enable scientists, and human agents in general, to agree on their measurement results and make them reliable bases for decision and action. The resulting shift of attention towards the uses of measurement results in inference and prediction places the new agenda of philosophy of measurement at the crossroads of conceptual, epistemic, historical, material, technological and institutional issues.
The 2018 conference comes at a time when the field of metrology is about to reach an important turning point with the reform of the International System of Units (SI) that is to be announced by the end of 2018. With Measurement at the Crossroads we aspire to connect the discussions developing in the emerging field of history and philosophy of measurement with some of the issues arising from this major reshaping of the field of metrology. Special attention will thus be given to issues pertaining to the formation of systems of units and standards, as well as to related institutional matters. The conference will build upon the two former ones by inscribing these issues more explicitly in a world-wide and a long-term perspective. In addition to the enquiries related to the contemporary SI reform, time will therefore be allotted for studies concerned with how measurement units have been worked out in the past, from Antiquity to today's reform, in different regions of the world. This will offer a cultural-anthropological outlook on metrology.
Some of the questions listed below might be helpful to guide contributors without in any way constraining them:

• Quantification and measurement practices
Is it possible to devise a conception of quantity suited for all domains of science, and what are the specific difficulties raised by the definition of properties and quantities in the human sciences?
How can one deal with scientific error, especially experimental error? How can scientists evaluate uncertainty and risk relative to experimental results and their uses?
How can the study of measurement shed new light on the relations between theory, models, experiment and instrumentation?
How can philosophy of measurement contribute to classical problems of the philosophy of science? (e.g.: realism, conventionalism and operationalism in science)

• Units, standards and instruments
How did numbers, units and standards become separated in the course of history, and how did units become coordinated to one another through metrological systems of units?
How do standards contribute to the stabilization of facts? How do they affect human action and self-perception?
How do the descriptive and the normative intertwine in measurement?
What are the reasons behind the project of the new SI? What will be its conceptual, practical, technical and institutional consequences?

• Communities, institutions, normativity and trust
What social and institutional constraints are required to implement a global network of communicable, comparable and reliable measurement results?
How can decisions be taken on the basis of measurement under conditions of uncertainty?
What is the role of trust in the practice of measurement and in the assessment of scientific knowledge?
Can the philosophical, historical and sociological enquiry into measurement make us more aware of our responsibilities in the development of our technological society?

Invited speakers

Karine Chemla (CNRS, SPHERE, France)
Wendy Parker (Durham University, United Kingdom)
Oliver Schlaudt (Heidelberg University, Germany)
Eran Tal (McGill University, Canada)

Programme committee

Mieke Boon (University of Twente, Netherlands)
Marcel Boumans (Utrecht University, Netherlands)
Thomas Coudreau (University Paris Diderot, France)
Olivier Darrigol (CNRS, SPHERE, France)
Marie Gaille (CNRS, SPHERE, France)
Giora Hon (University of Haifa, Israel)
Matthieu Husson (CNRS, Observatoire de Paris, France)
Shaul Katzir (Tel Aviv University, Israel)
Alain Leplège (University Paris Diderot, France)
Alexandre Mallard (Mines ParisTech, France)
Luca Mari (University Cattaneo, Italy)
Alfred Nordmann (Technical University of Darmstadt, Germany)
Theodore Porter (University of California, Los Angeles, USA)
Léna Soler (University of Lorraine, France)
John Steele (Brown University, USA)
Mark Wilson (University of California, Berkeley, USA)


Abstract submission:

The conference will host individual talks and symposiums (groups of 3 talks). The talks will be 40 minutes long, questions included.

Submissions should be PDF files blinded for peer review:

The individual contributors are invited to submit an abstract of 500 words.

Contributors who wish to propose a symposium should submit in the same file a 500-word synopsis that includes the title and theme of the symposium and a 500-word abstract for each talk in the symposium.

To submit abstracts go to the website of the conference:, click on "Submit an abstract" and follow the instructions.


The fees for the conference and dinner will be as follows:

Researchers: EUR 50
Students (masters, PhD): EUR 20
Conference dinner (researchers): EUR 40
Conference dinner (students): EUR 20

Registration will be opened in February 2018.


Dates and deadlines

Deadline for submission: January 5, 2018.
Notification of acceptance: January 30, 2018.
Registration: will open in February 2018.
Conference: June 27-29, 2018.



Nadine de Courtenay (University Paris Diderot, France)
Fabien Grégis (Tel Aviv University, Israel & SPHERE, France)
Christine Proust (CNRS & University Paris Diderot, SPHERE, France)


Até 31 Janeiro, 2018

The Mind-Technology Problem - Investigating Minds, Selves and 21st Century Artifacts

Call for Papers

We invite chapter contributions for the volume "The Mind-Technology Problem – Investigating Minds, Selves and 21st Century Artifacts" forthcoming in the book series Studies in Brain and Mind (Springer). This book explores the relation between philosophy of mind and emerging technologies. Technologies that only recently seemed to be science fiction are becoming part of everyday life. Our life is increasingly saturated with 'smart' artifacts. The ubiquitous and mobile Internet amounts to a radically new epistemic and cognitive environment which we already inhabit. This smart environment is saturated with artificial intelligence systems that not only guide us to information on the Internet, but are transforming the way we inhabit the non-virtual realm: the home, the urban environment and beyond.

In the process, these technologies may be viewed as a form of rapidly evolving cognitive enhancement (Schneider, 2016, Heersmink, 2015). They may also be radically changing the human cognitive profile (Schneider and Mandik, 2016, Clowes, 2015; Clark, 2007) including the possibility of mind uploading (Corabi and Schneider, 2012). Some see these trends as deeply worrying, undermining a raft of our cognitive and social capacities (Carr, 2010; Turkle, 2011). Others see the relationship as a more of a continuum with the long history of artifactually led, cognitive evolution of human beings (Malafouris, 2013; Clark, 2003).

These technologies appear to have important implications for the human mind, sense of identity and even perhaps what we think human beings are. Other technological tendencies may stretch our ideas further toward super-intelligence, (within the skin) cognitive enhancements, and more distantly perhaps, machine consciousness. Yet while ideas of artificial general intelligence, cognitive enhancements and a smart environment are widely commented on, a serious analysis of their philosophical implications is only now getting started.

In this edited volume, we seek the best philosophical analysis of what current and near future 21sttechnology means for the metaphysics of mind. Some of the questions still open include: Should the adoption or incorporation of current technologies, such as smart phones or wearable gadgets be viewed as enhancements or diminishments of the human mind? Or is such a framework too restricted? Might they transform the sorts of self-knowledge available to us, or what self-knowledge is? Might the use of such gadgetry force us to rethink the boundary between human beings and technology, or indeed enduring philosophical questions such as personal identity or what the self is? According to various theories of personal identity, are radical cognitive enhancements even compatible with personal survival?

In thinking about minds, there is a common tendency to define the ontological status of the mind in terms of whatever is the latest technology. The computational model of mind has certainly been one of the most influential and is currently undergoing important challenges and challenging reinventions (Schneider and Mandik, 2016). Is the notion that the mind or self as a program, which often guides public and philosophical discussions, metaphysically well founded? Whether or not our minds are actually computational, our ability to interface with machines, from virtual reality technologies such as Oculus Rift to our smart-phones and wearable gadgetry, are undergoing a profound shift and are rapidly reshaping the metaphors and concepts philosophers use to think about minds and the conclusion they draw (Metzinger, 2009; Chalmers, 2007).

As a follow up of our "Minds, Selves and 21st Century Technology" meeting in Lisbon (, we seek high quality submissions that investigate the philosophical implications of the engagement between 21st century technology, metaphysics and the philosophy of mind. We are especially interested in submissions that do not indulge in extensive futuristic speculation but focus on current or near-ready technologies which are already changing the shape of the human (and machine) cognitive landscape and our philosophical understanding of mind. Research question include the following:


Extended Mind, Extended Cognition, Distributed self:

  • How should we think of distributed and extended memory in the context of 21st century technology?
  • Can artifacts make possible new forms of extended self-knowledge? What are the consequences of artifacts—for instance, the ubiquitous smart-phone—for notions such as the minimal self, the narrative self, or the distributed self?
  • What is the role of cognitive artifacts in the cognitive enhancement debate?


Metaphysics of the mind:

  • Does the current state of the art of machine consciousness, brain enhancement or smart ambient technology warrant predictions and extrapolations on questions like personal identity, privacy, super intelligence, etc. many want to make?
  • Does current work in this realm tell us anything about phenomenal consciousness? The organization of mind? The possibility of artificial minds?
  • Do hierarchical predictive processing systems support the theoretical literature on the metaphysics of mind (mind, big data, minds online, deep minds)?


Radical Brain Enhancement and Uploading:

  • Would an uploaded mind be me? Is mind uploading a myth?
  • Does radical brain enhancement challenge our sense of self, personal identity and / or humanity?


Confirmed authors

Susan Schneider (University of Connecticut)

Gualtiero Piccinini (University of Missouri – St. Louis)

Mark Bickhard (Lehigh University)

Paul Smart (University of Southampton)

Richard Heersmink (Macquarie University)

Ron Chrisley (University of Sussex)

Georg Theiner (Vilanova University)

Keith Frankish (University of Crete)

Gerald Vision (Temple University)


Papers should not exceed 8,000 words.


We especially encourage researchers who are women and/or from underrepresented minorities or social classes to submit.


For further questions please contact the editors:
Klaus Gärtner (,
Inês Hipólito (,
or Robert W. Clowes (


Please send your contributions to


Deadline: 31st of January, 2018



Carr, N. (2010). The Shallows: How the internet is changing the way we think, read and remember. London: Atlantic Books.

Chalmers, D. (2007). Forward to Supersizing the Mind Supersizing the Mind: Embodiment, Action and Cognitive Extension. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Clark, A. (2003). Natural Born Cyborgs: Minds, Technologies and the Future of Human Intelligence. New York: Oxford University Press.

Clark, A. (2007). Re-inventing ourselves: The plasticity of embodiment, sensing, and mind. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy, 32(3), 263-282.

Clowes, R. W. (2015). Thinking in the cloud: The Cognitive Incorporation of Cloud-Based Technology.Philosophy and Technology, 28, Issue 2,(2), 261-296.

Corabi, J., & Schneider, S. (2012). Metaphysics of Uploading. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 19 (7):26.

Heersmink, R. (2015). Extended mind and cognitive enhancement: moral aspects of cognitive artifacts.Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences, 1-16.

Malafouris, L. (2013). How Things Shape the Mind: MIT Press.

Metzinger, T. (2009). The Ego Tunnel: The Science of the Mind and the Myth of the Self: Basic Books.

Schneider, S. (Ed.). (2016). Science fiction and philosophy: from time travel to superintelligence. John Wiley & Sons.

Schneider, S., & Mandik, P. (2016). How philosophy of mind can shape the future. Philosophy of Mind in the Twentieth and Twenty-First Centuries. London: Routledge.

Turkle, S. (2011). Alone Together: Why We Expect More From Technology and Less from Each Other. New York: Basic Books.

PSA2018: Call for Symposium Proposals and PSA2018: Call for Papers

Twenty-Sixth Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association

November 1 – November 4, 2018
Seattle, WA

Submission is now open for papers and for symposia proposals to be presented at the PSA2018 meeting in Seattle, WA, on November 1-4, 2018. This will be the 50th anniversary of the first biennial meeting of the PSA. The deadline for submitting a paper is March 1, 2018 and the deadline for submitting symposiumproposals is January 5, 2018. PSA2018 will once again include a poster forum; the call for posters will be issued separately. The call for session chairs will be sent out in late summer 2018. The PSA will once again be offering Dependent Care Subsidies of up to $200, and PSA registrants will also have access to on-site childcares services.

[PSA2018: Call for Symposium Proposals] [PSA2018: Call for Papers]

Acontece LÁ FORA
7 e 8 de Setembro de 2018 | UBI, Covilhã | 3º Congresso Internacional da Sociedade Portuguesa de Filosofia.
Concursos FCT

Todos os concursos, anúncios e eventos podem ser consultados na seguinte página: