High School Logic 1: Introduction to Logic (University of Saint Katherine Dual Enrollment Course)
Logic is a tool indispensable not just to philosophers and mathematicians but to all who seek to reason well and argue cogently in any field. To master the basics of logical reasoning is to become a more precise thinker — to learn how to critique others’ attempts at persuasion, identify and avoid common fallacies, and construct a proper argument of one’s own. With this as our goal, we will approach the study of logic historically, beginning with the Socratic method and progressing through Aristotelian syllogistic logic, Stoic propositional logic, 19thcentury contributions to categorical logic and invention of formal languages, and modern truth-functional logic. In the second semester we will study modern predicate logic and look briefly at modal logic.
To high school students taking this course for dual enrollment credit, the University of St. Katherine will issue a transcript with 3 college credits per semester. USK credits are transferable to other colleges and universities.
Fall 2020 Registration for this Course Opens on February 27.
“REGISTER” buttons for 2018-2019 will become active on 7 February 2018.
For Students Not Seeking Dual-Enrollment Credit:
For Students Seeking Dual-Enrollment Credit:
Instructor: Patricia Slatin,
Age Level: 16 - 18 years (high school juniors and seniors); students 15 years of age and under must have prior instructor permission to enroll.
Minimum Enrollment Required: 4
Maximum Class Size: 15
Tuition per Semester:
• For those not taking the course for dual-enrollment credit: $360
• For those taking the course for dual-enrollment credit: $560
Class Meets: Mondays, 8:00 - 10:00 AM Pacific
Click Here to see the 2021-22 Class Schedule
Fall enrollment is closed. Students may be able to enroll with the instructor’s permission. Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Spring registration opens Oct 18th.
Patricia Slatin, Ph.D.
Patricia Slatin received her Ph.D. in Classics from the University of California at Berkeley in 2005, with a focus on ancient philosophy, particularly Platonic metaphysics and theology. Thereafter she served as visiting assistant professor at Georgetown University (2007-2009) and postdoctoral teaching fellow at Stanford (2009-2013); recently she taught history and Greek at St. John's Orthodox Academy in San Francisco and Biblical Greek at the San Francisco Theological Seminary. Beyond teaching, Patricia enjoys spending time with her cat, walking in the hills of western Iowa, and volunteering at a local nature preserve.
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