A reader writes in:
I teach logic, and I guess many early career sorts teach a fair amount of logic. But I don't have any particular background in logic. I can teach class well, but I don't have the expertise to really give the class the extra oomph.
One thing I'd like to do is blend a few readings in the history of philosophy into the course (which is otherwise almost a foundations of mathematics course). Even if they don't blend perfectly, I'd like to expose some of my general education students to some great writings, perhaps to spark an interest in further philosophy courses. Maybe something from the greeks when we are doing the categorical logic, and something from the 19th century when we get to propositional logic. Really, any time period is great--but I don't know the writings, and when I google "history of logic syllabus" I don't get very much.
So I thought I'd ask the cocooners if they had any advice.
This isn't an area I teach in, so unfortunately I don't have any suggestions--but hopefully some of our readers do!