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    • 26 Aug 2019
    • 28 Oct 2019
    • 10 sessions
    • Online
    • 6
    Register

    Special Topics in Mathematics – Patterns and Algebra

    Instructor: Lisa Fontaine-Rainen

    Mondays at 12:00 pm Eastern, 10 weeks, starting August 26

    Mathematics courses often teach students how to solve problems, use algorithms, and number crunch.

    Instead, in Special Topics, we play with how to pose problems, develop algorithms, explore ideas, prove (both formally and informally) their methods and ideas work, and propose next steps.  Students can use the skills learned in these classes to stretch their regular math curriculum, challenge their assumptions about mathematics, and truly think like a mathematician.

    In Special Topics we focus deeply on problem posing and exploring those ideas generated by students.  Homework will focus on exploring (but not necessarily answering) questions they pose.  We will focus on learning to explore, and thus also learning how to stick with a challenging problem and make progress even in the face of failure.  We will modify the syllabus as we go to follow the paths students suggest.  We will take considerable time to reflect on their questions and ideas rather than having our course dictated by the topics listed below.  As such, this is a course learners could opt to take more than once – perhaps as a learner beginning to work with variables, then later to explore more advanced algebraic concepts related to patterns.  We will weave representing patterns algebraically throughout the course.

    This also means that the content in the course will have a large range of ways to respond – students who need to approach things on a simpler level will have plenty of opportunities to engage, as will those who need to go deeper, tackle more challenging questions, and even approach concepts of proof.  Students should approach all work with the attitude of “what from this grabs me, what questions can I ask, where do I want to go” and be careful about comparison, given that a large range of ability may potentially be engaging in the material.

    There is some overlap between this course and the course previously titled “Special Topics I” – but little enough that anyone who wishes to take this after having taken that should be able to find new avenues to explore.

    Day 1: Introduction to mathematical thinking, billiard table investigation. 

                *The premise for this investigation is taken from Mathematics: A Human Endeavor, though this investigation will go much further than that text.

    Day 2: Billiard Table investigation – generating mathematical questions, how to construct an exploration.

    Day 3:  Sharing billiard table investigations, discussion of further possible investigations, application of algebra.  Introduction to using tables to express patterns and find algebraic representations.

    Day 4: Patterns in tables

    Day 5: Sharing patterns in tables investigations, discussion of further possible investigations, introduction to series.

    Day 6: Geometric patterns and the Tower of Hanoi, continued applications of series.

    Day 7: Sharing geometric patterns investigations, exploring next steps, posing new questions.  Patterns in Pascal’s Triangle.

    Day 8: Sharing investigations on patterns in Pascal’s Triangle.  Introduction to Fibonnaci sequences, algebraic representations.

    Day 9: Sharing Fibonnaci investigations, misleading patterns.

    Day 10:  Final sharing of investigation projects.

    Supplemental materials: 

    These materials are NOT required for the course, but could provide additional enrichment for those who wish to go further.

    Mathematics: A Human Endeavor by Harrold Jacobs (our first investigation is based on the first few sections of chapter 1 of this book).

    What’s Next? – a series of books with mathematical patterns.  Some patterns in this class are taken from these books.


    • 26 Aug 2019
    • 16 Dec 2019
    • 16 sessions
    • Online
    • 12
    Register

    So, you want a description of what SRT:HPMOR Part 3 is going to be about?

    It’s going to be about so much awesomeness.

    It’s going to be about getting through 800+ pages of the material.

    It’s going to be about the answers to all the questions that have been bothering you – and also seeing how much we can answer ourselves, not just by our pattern completion abilities, not just because we can pretend to be wise, but because we can think rationally and therefore see what Harry will do, what the author will craft, and why.

    We will continue to explore the role of Hermione and the role of women in general, trying to decide whether this work is feminist or failing at that goal. 

    We will continue to delve deeply into the characters of Harry, Quirrell, Dumbledore, Malfoy, and others.

    And we’ll keep attacking the science, the rationality, and work on growing as rationalists ourselves.

    Once all has been answered, we’ll piece the puzzle together and see how it all fits.

    Class will meet for 16 sessions.

    All times are U.S. East Coast.   We will take a break on November 25th for Thanksgiving week.

    Students will have access to class recordings the day after each class.

    Science is not just discovery, it is self-discovery.

    Syllabus

    Day 1: Hesitation is always easy

    Book 4, chapters 1-5 (65-69)

    Introduction to Part 3, introduction to book 4, concept of hero, self-actualization, observation in quantum mechanics, spatial visualization, cost/benefit of fame, plenty of character and plot analysis.

    Day 2: Nobody’s Sidekick

    Book 4, chapters 6-9 (70-73)

    Analysis – Quirrell’s opinion of SPHEW, women, and heroes; more analysis of heroism and its cost; role and power of protest; the void between the galaxies; moral development and dilemmas, psychology of bullying and groups, character analysis of Daphne and Tracey (as well as the usual), divination and time travel and paradoxes, parallels to current events, seeing cultures from the outside.

    Day 3: Hidden Mastermind

    Book 4, chapters 10-13 (74-77)

    Orbital calculations for Uranus and the role of Neptune; applying Bayesian probability to the situation with Hermione; experimental results of a gratitude journal; how to “cure” bullies; moral questions around evil; the painfully bad representation of girls; Harry’s definition of heroic responsibility; analysis of bullying at Hogwarts; Gandhi, Churchill, and Nazis; criminal justice revisited, analysis of the lady.

    Day 4: Bursting Fragments of Comprehension

    Book 4, chapters 14-15 (78-79)

    Archimedes and Eureka, conservation laws, supernovas and Earth’s core, radioactivity, thermodynamics, compare and contrasting our court system to the Wizengamot, crime and systems that deter crime, studies on memory (revisited), analysis of the crime, analysis of Marauder’s Map, analysis of conversation with Professor Quirrell.

    Day 5: Human Beings Can’t Live Like That

    Book 4, chapters 16-18 (80-82)

    Analysis – evil vs. emptiness, continuation of comparisons of law and court systems, Horns Effect, value of human life and moral decisions, analysis – what are the thinkers thinking about Harry?, Philip Tetlock, Utilitarian Ethicists, Consequentialism, expected utility maximization and Vladimir Lenin/French Revolution.

    Day 6: Luxury to Question

    Book 4, chapters 19-21 (end of book 4) (83-85)

    Analysis – why did Lucius do what he did?, debate on evil/”ill-doers” and intent in evil, analysis of heroism, sound and it’s effect on mental status, analysis of Quirrell’s back story, research on PTSD, Asch revisited, analysis of Quirrell and Hermione’s crime, Leo Szilard and the fission chain reaction/Fermi and graphite as a neutron moderator vs. deuterium, Knut Kaukelid, light from the moon and Polaris, molecular nanotechnology, Penrose process for extracting energy from black holes, analyzing aguamenti.

    Day 7: Supersaturated with Ways to Cheat

    Book 5, chapters 1 (86) (it's really long)

    Headline analysis, analysis of prophecy, compare and contrast Voldemorts, Information Theory, Raymond Smullyan, analysis of Voldemort’s motives, Harry’s ethics, hindsight bias, emotions and the brain, uncertain predicate referent, frustums, bias towards inaction.

    Day 8: Foundations of Reality

    Book 5, chapters 2-5 (87-90)

    Hedonics (but not Critch’s theories), training your inner pigeon, analysis of the Philosopher’s Stone creation story, psychology of flawed ideas, Douglas Hofstadter, Hermione’s ethics, evolutionary psychology and monogamy, ELIZA and AI, ecker Cube, fear of embarrassment schema, 0.3% of the speed of light, sulfuric acid, fault analysis, and my apologies about the plot development in these chapters

    Day 9: The Enemy is Smart

    Book 5, chapters 6-10 (91-95)

    Normalcy bias, Tenerife airport disaster, comparing Harry to his adoptive father, diabolus ex machina, egocentric bias, Law of the Excluded Middle, rhodospin complexes of the retina, neural spikes, photos, magic and belief analysis, main-sequence g-type stars, origin of story in culture, origins of life on earth

    Day 10: Note of Grace

    Book 5, chapters 11-14 (end of book 5) (96-99)

    Five stages of grief, hypothesis forming regarding Hermione, polonium, freezing points of acids, grace notes, lots of plot discussion and catching up on topics that may bleed over from previous days.

    Day 11: Continuing to Fight (or Throw Away the Cheese)

    Book 6, chapters 1-4 (100-103) DO NOT READ AHEAD

    Probability and directionality, ethics – animals and medicine, scope insensitivity reviewed, horcrux analysis, analysis of Philosopher’s Stones potential powers, opposite of happiness, comparing Avada Kedavra to Expecto Patronum, test and critiques of them

    Day 12: Silence Stretched

    Book 6, chapter 5-9 (104-108)

    An analysis of what we learn, truncated tetrahedron, Schelling point, prophecy analysis again, tomb of Amon-Set, ethic of Batman, arc-welders, Az-reth, Tsiolkovsky rocket equation, ad hominem tu quoque, Mao’s little red book, in-depth character analysis

    Day 13: Prophesied Instrument of Destruction

    Book 6, chapters 10-14 (109-113) DO NOT READ AHEAD

    The inscription, possible ideas about uses of the mirror, analysis about Dumbledore’s future, motive analysis, more analysis of evil, analysis of the vow, Final Exam analysis

    Day 14: Their Own Image

    Book 6, chapters 15-20 (114-119)

    Fence post security, final analysis of evil, examination of alternatives, analysis of effects of spell, oxycetelene and weather balloons, types of knowledge, speed of sound vs broomstick speed, mylar and its uses, analysis of Dumbledore’s story, negatively charged strangelets

    Day 15: Own Decisions

    Book 6, chapters 21-23 (end of book 6), 120-122 (end of book)

    Analysis of Narcissa’s story – is Dumbledore good or evil?   Motivated cognition, Daniel Kahneman, catching up on any content we’ve not finished yet.

    Day 16: Practicing the Techniques you have Learned

    Looking back, sharing work, next steps


    • 26 Aug 2019
    • 16 Dec 2019
    • 17 sessions
    • online
    • 10
    Registration is closed

    Instructor: Sherene Raisbeck

    Nondays from 3:00 - 4:30pm Eastern, 15 weeks, starting August 26

    Aristotle Leads the Way is the first of three works by Joy Hakim that present the major scientific innovations within the context of work performed by Aristotle, Newton, Einstein, and work which continues in theoretical physics.

    Learning how to observe the world, investigate ideas and sources, and find out what’s really true, are important skills for new scholars! Students develop a rich understanding of the science presented by tracing the historical context and experiments of the greatest thinkers in Western as well as Eastern scientific thought.

    As the first part of The Story of Science series, this class is an excellent foundation for further advanced work in science, mathematics, and computer science. It lays a foundation for Newton at the Center and Einstein Adds a New Dimension. In addition, the story-based instruction utilized will enhance retention for students who are not scientifically oriented. Parents/coaches will receive weekly a detailed description of experiments that can be performed inexpensively in the home, one-on-one or in small groups. Over the course of the term, we will measure the circumference of the earth, the distance to the moon, and lay the foundations for atomic theory!

    Tests, homework, and grades are provided optionally and may be graded at home or by the instructor. We fully support 2e students and will tailor testing, homework, and class participation so that it is low stress and meaningful for each student. Students do need to be able to do simple multiplication with ratios.

    While some experiments are repeated from the Einstein and Newton courses, students will encounter them on a different level. These courses do NOT need to be taken in a particular order.

    Find the Aristotle Leads the Way book here.

    Please note that this is a one semester course


    • 26 Aug 2019
    • (EDT)
    • 16 Dec 2019
    • (EST)
    • 17 sessions
    • online
    • 9
    Registration is closed

    Instructor: Sherene Raisbeck

    Mondays at 4:45 pm Eastern, 15 weeks in the Fall and 15 in the Spring, starting August 26

    Einstein Adds a New Dimension is the third of three works in Joy Hakim's Story of Sciencethat present the major scientific innovations within the context of major works produced by Aristotle, Newton, Einstein, and progress which continues in theoretical physics.

    Learning how to make accurate and useful observations, investigate ideas, evaluate sources, and find out what’s really true, are important skills for scholars in all fields of endeavor.

    Students in Einstein Adds a New Dimension continue to develop their understanding of the historical context and great experiments of the world’s innovators.

    As the third part of The Story of Science series, Einstein Adds a New Dimension builds on the foundation set forward in the courses Aristotle Leads the Way and Newton at the Center.  Einstein Adds a New Dimension guides students through discoveries in modern physics, explaining the state of the science, while describing some of the current questions and areas of research.  Building on the themes in courses Aristotle and NewtonEinstein Adds a New Dimension helps students strengthen their solid basis of understanding, understand the nature and pace of change, and develop the insight, imagination, and skill to anticipate, jump in, and move forward with the new work of the future.

    Over the course of the year, we will explore the lines of evidence for the current theory of the universe; we will discover the nature of quarks and strings; and we will discuss alternative hypotheses and theories.  We will continue building the scaffold for later studies in science and other endeavors, and developing skills which will be used in career planning and development.

    This course will be using additional material from Thinking Physics by Lewis Carroll Epstein, but students are not required to have this book.

    Tests, homework, and grades are provided optionally and may be graded at home or by the instructor.  We fully support 2e students and will tailor testing, homework, and class participation so that it is low stress and meaningful for each student.  Students need to be able to do multiplication with fractions and ratios, and to understand the use of algebraic symbols.

    This is a 2-semester (30 session) course.  While some experiments are repeated from the Newton and Aristotle courses, students will encounter them on a different level. These courses do NOT need to be taken in a particular order.

    Find the Einstein Adds a New Dimension book here.

    Times listed are Eastern! 


    • 27 Aug 2019
    • 03 Dec 2019
    • 15 sessions
    • Online
    • 6
    Register

    The implications of the Multiverse, the finality of death, a battle against the Authority, biblical themes examined in an entirely new way - what if the wrong side won? 

    His Dark Materials, a series by Philip Pullman, ties these themes together, alongside concepts of family and betrayal, experimentation, friendship, magic, innocence, and so much more.

    This class extends on the thinking we built together in Scientific and Rational Thought & Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality.  Together we will read through the trilogy: The Golden Compass (or Northern Lights), The Subtle Knife, and The Amber Spyglass.  We'll explore the ideas, big and small, challenge ourselves to bring rationality to it, but also to see deeper into the literary and theological allusions.  

    Part 3 wraps up the themes introduced in the first two books, and sees the drama unfold across multiple worlds.  We'll look more closely at the alignment with Paradise Lost and consider the underlying message, how it's being conveyed, and how this message sits within Western culture.  We'll examine other literary works referenced as well.

    A syllabus is forthcoming.  I am hopeful that the BBC series will be released during this term.  Reading will be between 25 and 45 pages a week, in 2-4 chapters.


    Thanks for continuing being a part of this, as we stretch to ideas that challenge many scientists!


    Times are in Eastern.  

    • 27 Aug 2019
    • 17 Dec 2019
    • 32 sessions
    • 4
    Register

    Exploring Intermediate Algebra

    Tuesdays and Thursdays at 4:30 pm Eastern for 16 weeks

    Instructor: Lisa Fontaine-Rainen

    In Exploring Intermediate Algebra we will dive into the end of a traditional Algebra course and the beginning of a traditional Algebra II course, with a focus more on deep understanding, seeing connections, posing problems, exploration of student ideas, and applications in problem solving.  Our spine for the course will be material from Art of Problem Solving Introduction to Algebra, using material that starts at chapter 10, though not in book’s order. This material will be supplemented heavily with other problem solving and project work.

    This class will be held over 16 weeks, with two meetings per week.  Students will be expected to engage in the material outside of class through homework assignments that will provide options for different levels of challenge.  Quizzes and tests will be given, but the purpose of these is two-fold – to help students prepare for such testing in the future and to guide our learning.  They will only be formally graded on request – otherwise, they will receive comments only.

    To be prepared for this class, students should feel comfortable with working with variables in linear equations and systems of linear equations. 

    Syllabus is subject to change – the class will emphasize student exploration and support their approaches to thinking through ideas.  Questioning and exploration will take center stage more often, so specific topics may take more or less time depending on these explorations.  Should we find we are not going to get through everything listed in the syllabus, we will make decisions together with families about what to keep and what to either drop or move to another class.

    Week 1:          Functions, graphing functions

    Week 2:          Functions, composition and inverse

    Week 3:          Absolute value -  equations, inequalities, and functions

    Week 4:          Piece-wise functions exploration – taxicab distance

    Week 5:          Polynomials, radicals, and complex numbers

    Week 6:          Introduction to Quadratic Equations and Factoring

    Week 7:          Advanced factoring techniques and graphing quadratics

    Week 8:          Completing the Square and the Quadratic Formula, Vertex Formula

    Week 9:          Quadratic Inequalities, geometric definition of parabola

    Week 10:        Quadratic problem solving, explorations

    Week 11:        Exponential Functions, logarithms

    Week 12:        Logarithmic functions, radical functions, rational functions

    Week 13:        Sequences and Series: Arithmetic and finite geometric

    Week 14:        Sequences and Series: Infinite geometric and telescoping

    Week 15:        From pattern to equation

    Week 16:        Student led explorations and problem solving

    Flexibility is key, and student learning needs are the guiding force.

    Please note that class will not meet on Thursday, November 28th, due to US Thanksgiving.

    • 27 Aug 2019
    • 17 Dec 2019
    • 17 sessions
    • online
    • 9
    Registration is closed

    Instructor: Sherene Raisbeck

    Tuesdays at 5:30 pm Eastern, 15 weeks, starting August 27

    Hey! I'm supposed to be getting $10/hour! How come my check is for $287.46? You need HOW MUCH?!? to retire? Can I really save a million dollars?!? I found a great apartment and awesome roommates! Can I afford it? What should I know about my roommates? They seem nice and that's enough, right? Taxes? Everyone is talking about what they are doing with their refund, how do I get mine? What do you mean my account is overdrawn? I still have checks! 

    These topics and many more will be covered as we touch on all the ways money affects the lives of responsible (and irresponsible) adults. We will talk about earning, saving, spending and investing $$$$. Budgets, borrowing, credit reports, taxes, retirement accounts, charitable giving, etc. Job applications to rental agreements we'll talk about the $$. We'll work with real world numbers for several different life stages and economic classes. All ages welcome, adults too! Please sign up for a class with your age range as I do have a somewhat different focus with students 14 and younger than with those closer to financial independence.

    No textbooks for this course, but there will be assigned online or shared readings and suggested books for students' free time.

    There will be no class on Sept. 10th.


    • 04 Sep 2019
    • 05 Dec 2019
    • 14 sessions
    • online
    • 15
    Register

    Instructor: Sabrina Weiss

    Wednedays at 5:00 pm Eastern, 12 weeks, starting September 4


    Food is a universal human experience: everybody eats. Food is a way for us to connect across generations, locations, and societies. But every culture and community prepares, serves, and values food in different ways.  By studying and discussing food, we can understand much about people, their values, and their traditions.  

    This course will explore food as a human experience, as tradition, as healthy/unhealthy, as a way that societies promote or undermine justice.  We will connect food to personal values, historical events, ethics about animals and the environment, and laws and policies. This will be a “college-style,” discussion-focused course.  Students will be expected to read a book about food during the term and do a project related to the course topic by the end of the course. 


    No classes on October 9th or November 27.


    Topic sections: 

    Part 1: Culture of Food

    Part 2: Un/Healthy Food?

    Part 3: Ethics and Justice of Food

    • 05 Sep 2019
    • 21 Nov 2019
    • 12 sessions
    • online
    • 10
    Register

    Instructor: Sabrina Weiss

    Thursdays at 1:00 pm Eastern, 12 weeks, starting September 5


    Animals are a part of us.  We are animals. We live with animals, we tell stories about animals, we sometimes kill and eat animals. They are a part of our history, our myths, our present, and our future.  We would not be able to exist without other animals, and some of them would not be able to exist without us. But some animals are also in danger because of us.


    How can we better understand and appreciate animals?  This course will explore the many types of relationships we have with our cousins and discuss what we can do to connect and respect them.  Students will be guided in creating, developing, and presenting a final project on a topic related to the course.


    Topic sections: 


    Part 1: Everyday Animals

    Part 2: Mythological and Fantastical Animals

    Part 3: Animals as People?

    • 09 Sep 2019
    • 02 Dec 2019
    • 13 sessions
    • online
    • 12
    Registration is closed

    mInstructor: Josh Shaine

    Mondays at 5:00 pm Eastern, 12 weeks, starting September 9


    This study is an introduction to why we do what we do ­ or at least, a lot of different people's views of it! We'll look at some of the popular theorists, a few of the unpopular ones, one or two of the obscure ones, and at least one of the totally impossible (for me, at least) to understand ones!

    Emphasis will be on how it applies to life today, for you and other people. Theorists will include Freud, Jung, Skinner, Dabrowski, Wilbur, Gilligan, and many more.

    Homework will include lots of reading, some video­watching, and two or three papers.

    Outline to follow.

    1. Introductions and Definitions
    2. Correlation and Causation
    3. Social Cognition, Schemas and Heuristics
    4. Self-fulfilling Prophecies
    5. Bases of Self-worth
    6. End of Term Project 
    7. Self-awareness, Self-perception, and Other Selfish Concepts
    8. Advertising, Persuasion, and Attitude Change
    9. Persuasion and Conformity
    10. Unitary vs. Divisive Tasks
    11. Helping Behavior in Emergencies
    12. Final Project Presentations

Past events

17 Jun 2019 Science, Philosophy, and Rationality: Bringing Light to His Dark Materials - PART 2 - The Subtle Knife
17 Jun 2019 Scientific and Rational Thought & Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality PART 2
25 Mar 2019 Payment Plan 4
11 Mar 2019 Payment Plan 3
18 Feb 2019 Payment Plan 2
03 Feb 2019 Historical Geology
01 Feb 2019 How to Win (More Often) at Chess
01 Feb 2019 Project Planning: From Initial Idea to Polished Product
31 Jan 2019 Dabrowski's Theory of Positive Disintegration - Section 2
31 Jan 2019 Introduction to Chemistry
31 Jan 2019 Beyond Percy Jackson: The Greek (and Roman) Myths That Inspired the Novels
31 Jan 2019 Changing Life: Extinction, Evolution, Conservation
30 Jan 2019 The Hero’s Journey for Teens: Finding Your Mythic Story
30 Jan 2019 Science, Philosophy, and Rationality: Bringing Light to His Dark Materials
30 Jan 2019 Science: a Way of Knowing
30 Jan 2019 Scientific and Rational Thought and Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality
30 Jan 2019 Sketchbook Adventures
30 Jan 2019 How to Research like a Professor
29 Jan 2019 Chemistry II
29 Jan 2019 Writing to Promote Change
29 Jan 2019 Puzzlecraft: Creating a Puzzle Hunt
29 Jan 2019 Character Creation Lab
29 Jan 2019 Mathematical Explorations: Geometry I - Section 2
29 Jan 2019 Payment Plan 1
28 Jan 2019 Speculative Literature: Fantasy
28 Jan 2019 Money, Money, Money
28 Jan 2019 Talking Back to Stastistics
28 Jan 2019 Dabrowski's Theory of Positive Disintegration
28 Jan 2019 Mathematical Explorations: Geometry I
28 Jan 2019 Scientific and Rational Thought & Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality PART 2
06 Nov 2018 Election Day Math - 1 Hour session
06 Nov 2018 Election Day Math - 1/2 Section Registration
06 Nov 2018 Election Day Math
29 Aug 2018 Scientific and Rational Thought & Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality PART 3
27 Aug 2018 Scientific and Rational Thought and Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality
01 Jun 2018 Scientific and Rational Thought & Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality PART 3
27 Apr 2018 Scientific and Rational Thought & Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality PART 2
14 Apr 2018 Girls Do Math - April Fools us with Logic!
03 Apr 2018 Dabrowski's Theory of Positive Disintegration - Spring Evening
03 Apr 2018 Dabrowski's Theory of Positive Disintegration - Spring Day
08 Mar 2018 Girls Do Math - March, Pi Day Challenges all month long!
26 Jan 2018 Scientific and Rational Thought and Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality
24 Jan 2018 Scientific and Rational Thought and Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality PART 2
16 Jan 2018 Dabrowski's Theory of Positive Disintegration
16 Jan 2018 Parody and Satire 101
16 Jan 2018 Parody and Satire 101a
30 Oct 2017 Curriculum Modification for Gifted Children
16 Oct 2017 Current Events
08 Sep 2017 Parody and Satire 102
06 Sep 2017 Scientific and Rational Thought and Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality
14 Aug 2017 Giftedness and Underachievement
10 Jul 2017 Scientific and Rational Thought and Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality
10 Jul 2017 Parody and Satire 101
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