Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update


Here’s the weekly report on new and revised entries in online philosophy resources and new reviews of philosophy books.

SEP

New:

  1. Richard Sylvan [Routley], by Dominic Hyde (Queensland), Filippo Casati (Lehigh), and Zach Weber (Otago).

Revised:

  1. Realism, by Alexander Miller.
  2. Christian von Ehrenfels, by Robin Rollinger and Carlo Ierna.
  3. Ceteris Paribus Laws, by Alexander Reutlinger, Gerhard Schurz, Andreas Hüttemann, and Siegfried Jaag.

IEP

NDPR

  1. Justin E. H. Smith (Paris) reviews Living Mirrors: Infinity, Unity, and Life in Leibniz’s Philosophy (Oxford), by Ohad Nachtomy.
  2. David-Hillel Ruben (London) reviews Jewish Philosophy in an Analytic Age (Oxford), by Samuel Lebens, Dani Rabinowitz, and Aaron Segal (eds.).
  3. Glenda Satne (Wollongong) reviews How History Gets Things Wrong: The Neuroscience of Our Addiction to Stories (MIT), by Alex Rosenberg.
  4. Claudio de Almeida, PUCRS (Brazil), and J.R. Fett, UFSM (Brazil) review Knowledge from Non-Knowledge: Inference, Testimony and Memory (Cambridge), by Federico Luzzi.

1000-Word Philosophy

Wireless Philosophy

Recent Reviews of Philosophy and Philosophy-Related Books in Non-Academic Media

  1. Jessica Riskin reviews Enlightenment Now: The Case for Reason, Science, Humanism, and Progress, by Stephen Pinker at The Los Angeles Review of Books.
  2. Charles McGrath reviews The Shadow of Vesuvius: A Life of Pliny by Daisy Dunn at The New York Times.
  3. Lucy Bolton reviews Filmed Thought: Cinema as Reflective Form by Robert Pippin at Times Higher Education.

Compiled by Michael Glawson.

BONUS: No tables, no tears.

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