Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update


Here you go: the weekly report on new and revised entries in online philosophy resources and new reviews of philosophy books.

SEP

New:

  1. Philosophy of Sport, by John William Devine (Swansea) and Francisco Javier Lopez Frias (Pennsylvania State University).

Revised:

  1. Temporal Logic, by Valentin Goranko and Antje Rumberg.
  2. Kumārila, by Daniel Arnold.
  3. Philosophy of Science in Latin America, by Olimpia Lombardi, Alberto Cordero, and Ana Rosa Pérez Ransanz.
  4. Kant’s Philosophy of Religion, by Lawrence Pasternack and Courtney Fugate.
  5. Connexive Logic, by Heinrich Wansing.
  6. Models in Science, by Roman Frigg and Stephan Hartmann.

IEP

  1. René Descartes’ Ethics, by Saja Parvizian (Coastal Carolina University).

NDPR

  1. Derek Ball (St. Andrews) and Matthew Cameron (St. Andrews) review Meaning Diminished: Toward Metaphysically Modest Semantics (Oxford), by Kenneth A. Taylor.
  2. Liz Goodnick (Metropolitan State University of Denver) reviews Character and Causation: Hume’s Philosophy of Action (Routledge), by Constantine Sandis.
  3. James Edward Harold (Mount Holyoke College) reviews Intersections of Value: Art, Nature, and the Everyday (Oxford), by Robert Stecker.
  4. David Lyons (Boston) reviews Injustice and the Reproduction of History: Structural Inequalities, Gender and Redress (Cambridge), by Alasia Nuti.
  5. Robert C. Koons (University of Texas-Austin) reviews Cosmological Fine-Tuning Arguments: What (If Anything) Should We Infer From the Fine-Tuning of Our Universe for Life? (Routledge), by Jason Waller.
  6. Alison Ross (Monash) reviews The Fall of Language: Benjamin and Wittgenstein on Meaning (Harvard), by Alexander Stern.
  7. John Holliday (Stanford) reviews Once upon a Time: Essays in the Philosophy of Literature (Rowman and Littlefield), by Peter Kivy.

1000-Word Philosophy

  1. Ethical Egoism, by Nathan Nobis (Morehouse College).

Wireless Philosophy

Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media

  1. John Shand reviews An Ethical Guidebook to the Zombie Apocalypse: How to Keep Your Brain without Losing Your Heart, by Bryan Hall, at Times Higher Education.
  2. Maya Krishnan reviews The Promise of Artificial Intelligence: Reckoning and Judgment, by Brian Cantwell Smith, at The Oxonian Review.

Compiled by Michael Glawson.

BONUS: Introduction to Philosophy.

There are no comments

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

  
Please enter an e-mail address