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:

Revised:

  1. Giles of Rome, by Roberto Lambertini.
  2. Heritability, by Stephen M. Downes and Lucas Matthews.
  3. Jean Baudrillard, by Douglas Kellner.
  4. Legal Positivism, by Leslie Green and Thomas Adams.
  5. Feminist Perspectives on Objectification, by Evangelia (Lina) Papadaki.
  6. Thomas Jefferson, by M. Andrew Holowchak.
  7. Realism, by Alexander Miller.
  8. Christian von Ehrenfels, by Robin Rollinger and Carlo Ierna.
  9. Ceteris Paribus Laws, by Alexander Reutlinger, Gerhard Schurz, Andreas Hüttemann, and Siegfried Jaag.

IEP

  1. Aristotle, by Justin Humphreys (Pennsylvania).

NDPR

  1. David Konstan (New York) reviews Laughter, Humor, and Comedy in Ancient Philosophy (Oxford), by Pierre Destrée and Franco V. Trivigno (eds.).

1000-Word Philosophy

Wireless Philosophy

Recent Reviews of Philosophy Books in Non-Academic Media

  1. Michael Robbins reviews Out of My Head: On the Trail of Consciousness, by Tim Parks; The Spread Mind: Why Consciousness and the World are One, by Riccardo Manzotti; and Rethinking Consciousness: A Scientific Theory of Subjective Experience, by Michael S.A. Graziano at Bookforum.
  2. Erik Gray reviews Love: A New Understanding of an Ancient Emotion, by Simon May, at the Los Angeles Review of Books.
  3. Robert A. Aronowitz reviews Well: What We Need to Talk About When We Talk About Health, by Sandro Galea; Medical Nihilism, by Jacob Stegenga; and Deep Medicine: How Artificial Intelligence Can Make Healthcare Human Again, by Eric Topol, at Boston Review.
  4. Oliver Traldi reviews Overdoing Democracy: Why We Must Put Politics In Its Place, by Robert B. Talisse, at National Review.

Compiled by Michael Glawson.

BONUS: Genetically Modified Intuitions

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