Argument mapping philosophy resources

Argument maps visualize the logic of arguments. They help organize and navigate complex information; they encourage clearly articulated reasoning; and they promote quick and effective communication. Having laid bare their moving parts, you will be better equipped to discuss and evaluate complex arguments. To find out when new resources are released on Philosophy Mapped, join the mailing list. If you’d like to see what an argument looks like in MindMup, check out this map of Michael Huemer’s article, Is There a Right to Immigrate? Our research on teaching analytical reasoning using argument visualizations is available at npj Science of Learning.

Philosophy Mapped collects resources I've worked on while teaching (or co-teaching with Adam Elga or Shamik Dasgupta) the Princeton freshman seminar, Philosophical Analysis Using Argument Maps. These resources include: MindMup, a free and open-source platform for argument mapping; introductory instructional materials; hints for more advanced mappers; and resources for teachers interested in incorporating argument mapping into their teaching.