Here’s the weekly report on new entries in online philosophical resources and new reviews of philosophy books.
Below is a list of recent updates, if there have been any, to the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (SEP), Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (IEP), Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (NDPR), 1000-Word Philosophy, and Wireless Philosophy (Wi-Phi). There’s also a section listing recent reviews of philosophy books appearing in popular media.
- Translating and Interpreting Chinese Philosophy, by Henry Rosemont Jr.
- Word Meaning, by Luca Gasparri and Diego Marconi (Free University of Berlin).
- Religion and Morality, by John Hare (Yale).
- Emmanuel Levinas, by Bettina Bergo (Montreal).
- Moses Mendelssohn, by Daniel Dahlstrom (Boston University).
- God and Other Necessary Beings, by Matthew Davidson (Colorado State-San Bernardino).
- Special Obligations, by Diane Jeske (Iowa).
- The Philosophy of Neuroscience, by John Bickle (Missouri State), Peter Mandik (William Patterson University), and Anthony Landreth.
- Heidegger’s Aesthetics, by Iain Thomson (New Mexico).
- Edward Hanslick, by Christoph Landerer and Alexander Wilfing (Austrian Academy of Sciences).
- Amy M. Schmitter (Alberta) reviews Affects, Actions and Passions in Spinoza: The Unity of Body and Mind (Edinburgh), by Chantal Jaquet.
- David Phillips (Houston) reviews The Birth of Ethics: Reconstructing the Role and Nature of Morality (Oxford), by Philip Pettit.
- Marcus Arvan (Tampa) reviews A Defense of Simulated Experience: New Noble Lies (Routledge), by Mark Silcox.
- Chris Haufe (Case Western Reserve) reviews Speculation: Within and About Science (Oxford), by Peter Achinstein.
- T. Mullins (St Andrews) reviews Christian Philosophy: Conceptions, Continuations, and Challenges (Oxford), by J. Aaron Simmons (ed.).
- Anne-Lise Rey (Université Paris-Nanterre) reviews The Leibniz-Stahl Controversy (Yale), by G. W. Leibniz.
- Jennifer Matey (Southern Methodist) reviews Evaluative Perception (Oxford), by Anna Bergqvist and Robert Cowan (eds.).
- Douglas I. Thompson (South Carolina) reviews Must Politics Be War?: Restoring Our Trust in the Open Society (Oxford), by Kevin Vallier.
- Gary Kemp (Glasgow) reviews Quine, New Foundations, and the Philosophy of Set Theory (Cambridge), by Sean Morris.
Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media
- Julia McMichael reviews Zen: An Introduction, by Alan Watts, in the San Francisco Book Review.
- Jonathan Egid reviews Witcraft, by Jonathan Rée, at the Times Literary Supplement.
- James Miller reviews Karl Marx: Philosophy and Revolution, by Shlomo Avineri, at The New York Times.
Compiled by Michael Glawson.