Contact

Snail Mail

C. Dalrymple-Fraser
c/o Department of Philosophy
University of Toronto
4th Floor, Jackman Humanities Building
170 St. George Street, Toronto, Ontario
M5R 2M8

Email

Institutional
c.dalrymple.fraser at mail.utoronto.ca

Students
please refer to your syllabus


Email practices: If you are a student, it is helpful if you can include our course code in the subject line of the email (to make sure it is sorted into my priority inboxes) and it is generally helpful to be clear and descriptive in the subject line. During the regular academic terms I try to respond to all emails within two business days of receipt, and usually within one day. I often reply on weekends and holidays but reserve the right to spend them offline (and so should you!).

Alternative means of contact: I know that email will not always be the most appropriate or accessible form of communication in some circumstances or for some conversations. I am happy to arrange alternative means of contact where possible, including but not limited to phone calls, video chats, in-person meetings, group conversations, and other alternatives as our situations and needs dictate.

Forms of address: Please try to refer to me just by my first initial “C” both in professional and personal contexts. I also respond to spelled phonetic equivalents such as “Ci” or “Cea”, or the initials “CDF” if you’re uncomfortable with one-letter address. I am in a process of changing my legal/government name. I use they/them pronouns to refer to myself, and I ask that you use those pronouns when referring to or talking about me, whether in professional citation or in casual conversation., and avoid specifically gendered language. Being attentive to the pronouns of others is important for building more accessible spaces and practices in academia and elsewhere.

But, I also acknowledge that it can take time to change our practices around names and pronouns, that mistakes happen, and that practices of addressing people differ across languages and cultures and can be particularly insidious and hard to change or unlearn quickly. In fact, I often make mistakes with my own friends and colleagues. I hope we can feel encouraged to correct ourselves as needed, and reflect on mistakes as opportunities to become more attentive to our learned practices and assumptions, and nonetheless to try.