Lecturer, Philosophy and Religious Studies
Mamy ny aina," a Malagasy proverb that expresses how sweet and precious life is.
Casey Woodling specializes in philosophy of mind, especially issues concerning concepts and intentionality, as well as philosophical issues in Madagascar. He enjoys teaching introductory and advanced philosophy courses at CCU. From 2007-09, Woodling served as a Peace Corps volunteer in Madagascar.
He recently returned to Madagascar to serve as a Fulbright Scholar at the University of Antananarivo from November 2016 to July 2017. He taught American Studies, Academic English, and various philosophy courses. His research there was on linguistic determinism as it applies to Malagasy thought and language, the history of Malagasy philosophy, Malagasy ethics, and Malagasy proverbs and philosophy. You can read about his experiences in Madagascar at caseywoodling.com.
Outside of his teaching and research, Dr. Woodling enjoys spending time with his wife and two small children, watching and playing soccer, and enjoying the beautiful local beaches.
Ph.D., University of Florida, 2011
Fulbright Scholarship to Madagascar, November 2016-July 2017
Coastal Carolina University’s College of Humanities and Fine Arts Distinguished Scholarship or Creative Endeavors Award for 2016-2017
“Knowledge Transmission and the Internalism-Externalism Debate about Content,” Philosophia, 45(4):1851-1861, 2017
“Malagasy Time Conceptions,” Comparative Philosophy 8 (1): 63-81, 2017
“Externalist Thought Experiments and Directions of Fit,” Argumenta 3 (1): 139-156, 2016
“The Limits of Adverbialism about Intentionality,” Inquiry 59 (5): 488-512, 2016
“The Indispensability and Irreducibility of Intentional Objects,” The Journal of Philosophical Research 41, 2016
Mind, Language, Logic, Ethics, History of Philosophy
Mind, Language, Malagasy Philosophy, Linguistic Determinism, Ethics