Here’s the weekly report of what’s new at some useful online philosophy resources.
We check the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (SEP), Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (IEP), Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (NDPR), and Wi-Phi for updates weekly and report them right here.
As usual, if you think there are other regularly updated sites we should add to this feature, feel free to suggest them in the comments.
- Sakya Paṇḍita, by Jonathan C. Gold (Princeton).
- John Anderson, by Creagh McLean Cole (Sydney).
- Nicolas Malebranche, by Tad Schmaltz (Michigan).
- Scientific Revolutions, by Thomas Nickles (Nevada-Reno).
- Greek Sources in Arabic and Islamic Philosophy, by Cristina D’Ancona (Pisa).
- Max Weber, by Sung Ho Kim (Harvard).
- The Frankfurt School and Critical Theory, by Claudio Corradetti (University of Rome Tor Vergata).
- Robin Smal (Melbourne) reviews Nietzsche’s Final Teaching (Chicago), by Michael Allen Gillespie.
- Catherine Wilson (University of York/The Graduate Center CUNY) reviews Love as Human Freedom (Stanford), by Paul A. Kottman.
- David Mark Kovacs (Tel Aviv) reviews Experimental Metaphysics (Bloomsbury), by David Rose (ed.).
- Derek Ball (St Andrews) reviews Semantics, Metasemantics, Aboutness (Oxford), by Ori Simchen.
- Hallvard Lillehammer (University of London) reviews Contrastive Reasons (Oxford), by Justin Snedegar.
- Hsueh Qu (National University of Singapore) reviews Hume’s Science of Human Nature: Scientific Realism, Reason, and Substantial Explanation (Routledge), by David Landy.
- Sander Verhaegh (Tilburg) reviews Carnap, Quine, and Putnam on Methods of Inquiry (Cambridge), by Gary Ebbs.
- Patrick Taylor Smith (National University of Singapore) reviews Political Utopias: Contemporary Debates (Oxford), by Michael Weber and Kevin Vallier (eds.).
BONUS: End of Semester Bingo
Compiled by Michael Glawson (University of South Carolina)