Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

For your consideration, the past week’s updates to the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (SEP), Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (IEP), Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (NDPR), and Wi-Phi, plus some bonus material…

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  1. Empirical Approaches to Moral Character, by Christian B. Miller.


  1. Wilhelm Dilthey, by Rudolf Makkreel.
  2. Friedrich Wilhelm Joseph von Schelling, by Andrew Bowie.
  3. Logic in Classical Indian Philosophy, by Brendan Gillon.
  4. Giovanni Pico della Mirandola, by Brian Copenhaver.
  5. George Herbert Mead, by Mitchell Aboulafia.
  6. Parmenides, by John Palmer.
  7. Laws of Nature, by John W. Carroll.
  8. Schema, by John Corcoran and Idris Samawi Hamid.
  9. Count Paul Yorck von Wartenburg, by Ingo Farin.
  10. Parenthood and Procreation, by Elizabeth Brake and Joseph Millum.
  11. Positive and Negative Liberty, by Ian Carter.



  1. Philosophy of Biology, by Emanuele Serrelli.
  2. Religious Pluralism, by Michael Barnes Norton.
  3. Parmenides, by Jeremy C. DeLong.
  4. Desiderius Erasmus, by Eric MacPhail.



  1. Nicolas de Warren reviews Henri Bergson, by Vladimir Jankelevitch.
  2. Delia Belleri reviews Meaning without Representation: Essays on Truth, Expression, Normativity, and Naturalism, by Steven Gross, Nicholas Tebben, and Michael Williams (eds.).
  3. Nick Fotion reviews Utilitarianism and the Ethics of War, by William Shaw.
  4. Jean-Pierre Marquis reviews Diagrammatic Immanence: Category Theory and Philosophy, by Rocco Gangle.
  5. Michael Halewood reviews A Process Philosophy of Signs, by James Williams.
  6. Shannon Vallor reviews Social Epistemology and Technology: Toward Public Self-Awareness Regarding Technological Mediation, by Frank Scalambrino (ed.).
  7. Larry M. Jorgensen reviews Consciousness in Locke, by Shelley Weinberg.
  8. David Cunning reviews The Will to Reason: Theodicy and Freedom in Descartes, by C. P. Ragland.
  9. Stefano Bacin reviews Reading Kant’s Lectures, by Robert R. Clewis (ed.).



  1. The Value of Knowledge, by Jeremy Fantl.


  1. One person’s ideal is another’s…
  2. You can skip this

Compiled by Michael Glawson, University of South Carolina


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