SEP, IEP, NDPR, Wi-Phi Weekly Update


Below are last week’s updates and new additions to the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (SEP), the Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy(IEP), Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (NDPR), and Wi-Phi Wireless Philosophy, appearing here courtesy of the folks at Philosophical Percolations. They were first posted in PhilPercs’ “Saturday Linkorama” along with philosophical and philosophy-related links from all over. Thanks to the individuals responsible for this week’s Linkorama—Jon Cogburn, John Fletcher, BP Morton, and Duncan Richter.

SEP:

  1. Philosophy of Statistical Mechanics (Lawrence Sklar) [REVISED: July 24, 2015] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography.
  2. Medieval Theories of Conscience (Douglas Langston) [REVISED: July 23, 2015] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography.
  3. Walter Benjamin (Peter Osborne and Matthew Charles) [REVISED: July 22, 2015] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography.
  4. Environmental Ethics (Andrew Brennan and Yeuk-Sze Lo) [REVISED: July 21, 2015] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography, biodiversity.html, theories-research.html
  5. Medieval Mereology (Andrew Arlig) [REVISED: July 18, 2015] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography.
  6. Moore’s Moral Philosophy (Thomas Hurka) [REVISED: July 18, 2015] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography.

IEP:

  1. Charles Hartshorne: Dipolar Theism.
  2. Charles Hartshorne: Biography and Psychology of Sensation.
  3. Charles Hartshorne: Theistic and Anti-Theistic Arguments.
  4. Anna Gotlib’s Feminist Ethics and Narrative Ethics.
  5. Anthony Bolos’ Reformed Epistemology.

NDPR:

  1. Catherine Audard reviews John Mandle and David A. Reidy (eds.)′ A Companion to Rawls.
  2. Johannes Zachhuber reviews George Karamanolis’ The Philosophy of Early Christianity.
  3. James Harold reviews Peter Lamarque’s The Opacity of Narrative.
  4. Ronnie Littlejohn reviews James F. Peterman’s Whose Tradition? Which Dao?: Confucius and Wittgenstein on Moral Learning and Reflection.
  5. Jean Paul Van Bendegem reviews Mark van Atten’s Essays on Essays on Gödel’s Reception of Leibniz, Husserl, and Brouwer.
  6. Manuel R. Vargas reviews Shaun Nichols’ Bound: Essays on Free Will and Responsibility.
  7. Karsten Stueber reviews Heidi L. Maibom (ed.)’s Empathy and Morality.
  8. Jeremy Williams reviews Tom Bailey and Valentina Gentile (eds.)′ Rawls and Religion.
  9. Margaret Atherton reviews Paul Lodge and Tom Stoneham (eds.)′ Locke and Leibniz on Substance.
  10. Christopher Frey reviews John Campbell and Quassim Cassam’s Berkeley’s Puzzle: What Does Experience Teach Us?

WiPhi:

  1. Marc Lange on the Paradox of the Ravens.

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