SEP, IEP, NDPR, Wi-Phi Weekly Update


Here are the past week’s additions and updates 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 via special arrangement with Philosophical Percolations. As usual, they were first posted in PhilPercs’ “Saturday Linkorama” along with many other links worth checking out. Thank you, PhilPercs folks!

SEP:

  1. Madeleine de Scudéry (John Conley) [REVISED: January 15, 2016] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography.
  2. Formal Representations of Belief (Franz Huber) [REVISED: January 11, 2016] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography.
  3. Locke’s Political Philosophy (Alex Tuckness) [REVISED: January 11, 2016] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography.
  4. Neoplatonism (Christian Wildberg) [NEW: January 11, 2016].
  5. Aristotle’s Psychology (Christopher Shields) [REVISED: January 8, 2016] Changes to: Main text, Bibliography.
  6. Naturalism in Epistemology (Patrick Rysiew) [NEW: January 8, 2016].

IEP:

No new articles.

NDPR:

  1. Joachim Horvath reviews Eugen Fischer and John Collins (eds.)′ Experimental Philosophy, Rationalism, and Naturalism: Rethinking Philosophical Method
  2. Terence Cuneo reviews James Van Cleve’s Problems from Reid
  3. Andrew Norris reviews Áine Mahon’s The Ironist and the Romantic: Reading Richard Rorty and Stanley Cavell.
  4. Tongdong Bai reviews Daniel A. Bell’s The China Model: Political Meritocracy and the Limits of Democracy.
  5. Matthew Ratcliffe reviews Ben Lazare Mijuskovic’s Feeling Lonesome: The Philosophy and Psychology of Loneliness.
  6. Barry Maguire reviews Iwao Hirose and Andrew Reisner (eds.)′ Weighing and Reasoning: Themes from the Philosophy of John Broome.
  7. Claudia Welz reviews John Lippitt and Patrick Stokes (eds.)′ Narrative, Identity and the Kierkegaardian Self.
  8. Scott F. Aikin reviews Nicholas Rescher’s Cognitive Complications: Epistemology in Pragmatic Perspective.
  9. Paul Hurley reviews Philip Pettit’s The Robust Demands of the Good: Ethics with Attachment, Virtue, and Respect.
  10. Jerome Gellman reviews Samuel Fleischacker’s The Good and the Good Book: Revelation as a Guide to Life.

Wi-Phi:

  1. Elizabeth Brake Government and Marriage (Polyamory)

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