Intellectual virtues aren’t ideas. They’re habits of mind. How are those habits formed or acquired? Janelle Aijian and Jason Baehr comment on how intellectual virtues are acquired.
About the Authors
Robert C. Roberts (PhD Yale University) is Professor of Ethics and Emotion Theory at the Jubilee Centre for Character and Virtues, has a joint Chair with the Royal Institute of Philosophy, and is also a Scholar with the project Virtue, Happiness, & the Meaning of Life at the University of Chicago.
Janelle Aijian was born in Edmonton, Alberta and spent her early life moving all over the world, from Toronto to Houston to Nairobi. She earned her doctoral degree in Philosophy from Baylor University, where her dissertation focused on the religious epistemology of Blaise Pascal. Her current research interests involve skepticism, especially its place in the life of faith, and the ancient deadly sin of acedia, or spiritual despondency. Her favorite Torrey texts to teach are The Brothers Karamazov, Moby Dick, The Republic and the gospel of John. Janelle lives in Fullerton with her husband, Phillip, their son Malcolm and a cat named Cleopatra.
Gregg Ten Elshof has a M.A. in Philosophy from Talbot School of Theology and a Ph.D. in Philosophy from University of Southern California. He is currently Professor of Philosophy at Biola University in La Mirada, CA.
Jason Baehr (Ph.D. University of Washington) is Professor of Philosophy at Loyola Marymount University. He specializes in epistemology, virtue theory, virtue epistemology, and philosophy of education.