5-7 December 2018
Macquarie University, Sydney, Australia
The inaugural ASPP conference will be held at Macquarie University, 5-7 December 2018.
This interdisciplinary conference will bring together philosophers, psychologists, neuroscientists, and cognitive scientists to engage on topics of common interest. With six keynotes, forty papers, and ten symposia, there will be a wide range of exciting talks available that span the whole scientific study of the mind.
available through Macquarie University.
EARLY: Non-student $250
EARLY: Student $180
FULL: Non-student $320
FULL: Student $250
The registration will include lunch and tea for the three days of the conference. We will accept early bird registrations until 31st October, and full registration will apply after that.
All conference registration includes membership of the ASPP for
2019 and 2020. For further information or queries, contact Celia
Registration costs can be refunded only with approval from the Organising Committee. If you wish to get a refund please contact us via the email email@example.com
ASPP Conference will be held on the Macquarie University Campus in
the central MUSE building, located at entrance 18 on Wally’s Walk
Road. This is Grid reference N16 on the
are many regular bus routes that go via Macquarie University from
a range of locations. In order to check what bus number is best
for you, trips can be planned via the use of the NSW
note that the Macquarie University train station will be
unavailable during the ASPP conference as it is being renovated
from September 2018 onwards. Additional
high-speed bus services from multiple train stations have
If you plan to use public transport during your stay in Sydney, an Opal card is the most convenient way to pay for your trips.
For speakers, rooms will have A/V equipment available.
We will provide poster boards for the poster session. Posters should be A0 size. The American Psychological Association provides useful information about poster formatting. For philosophers unaccustomed to presenting posters, this discussion at Daily Nous has some useful tips.