Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

Behold: 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 a bonus link.

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  1. Phenomenal Intentionality, by David Bourget and Angela Mendelovici.


  1. Dynamic Choice, by Chrisoula Andreou.
  2. Kant’s Social and Political Philosophy, by Frederick Rauscher.
  3. Abner of Burgos, by Shalom Sadik.
  4. Natural Philosophy in the Renaissance, by Eva Del Soldato.
  5. Johannes Sharpe, by Alessandro Conti.
  6. Higher-Order Theories of Consciousness, by Peter Carruthers.



  1. Tu Weiming, by Hung Tsz Wan Andrew.
  2. Thick Concepts, by Brent G. Kyle.



  1. Terry Pinkard reviews La raison des normes: Essai sur Kant (Vrin), by Jean-François Kervégan.
  2. Derek Ball reviews From the Knowledge Argument to Mental Substance: Resurrecting the Mind (Cambridge), by Howard Robinson.
  3. Norbert Paulo reviews The Myth of the Moral Brain: The Limits of Moral Enhancement (MIT), by Harris Wiseman.
  4. David Sussman reviews Reason, Value, and Respect: Kantian Themes from the Philosophy of Thomas E. Hill, Jr. (OUP), by Mark Timmons and Robert N. Johnson (eds.).
  5. Nate Charlow reviews Expressing Our Attitudes: Explanation and Expression in Ethics, Volume 2 (OUP), by Mark Schroeder.
  6. Frederick F. Schmitt reviews Hume’s True Scepticism (OUP), by Donald C. Ainslie.
  7. Jonathan Kaplan reviews Behaving: What’s Genetic, What’s Not, and Why Should We Care? (OUP), by Kenneth F. Schaffner.
  8. Enzo Rossi reviews Reality and Its Dreams (Harvard), by Raymond Guess.
  9. Max Baker-Hytch reviews Reason and Faith: Themes from Richard Swinburne (OUP), by Michael Bergmann and Jeffrey E. Brower (eds.).
  10. Shirong Luo reviews On Patience: Reclaiming a Foundational Virtue (Lexington Books), by Matthew Pianalto.
  11. Neera K. Badhwar reviews On Friendship (Basic Books), by Alexander Nehamas.
  12. Megan Gallagher reviews A History of Women’s Political Thought in Europe, 1700-1800 (Cambridge), by Karen Green.



Non-ideal theory

Compiled by Michael Glawson, University of South Carolina.


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