Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

The weekly update took a couple of weeks off during winter break, when there aren’t many updates to update you about, but now it’s back. Here’s 2017’s first weekly report of what’s new at the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (SEP), Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (IEP), Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (NDPR), and Wi-Phi.

Feel free to share other items of philosophical interest you’ve come across recently in the comments to this post.

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  1. Games, Full Abstraction and Full Completeness, by Felice Cardone (Torino).


  1. Feminist Aesthetics, by Carolyn Korsmeyer (SUNY-Buffalo).
  2. Xenocrates, by Russell Dancy (Florida State).
  3. John Rawls, by Leif Wenar (King’s College London).
  4. Political Representation, by Suzanne Dovi (Arizona).
  5. Frederick Douglass, by Ronald Sundstrom (San Fransisco).
  6. Charles Hartshorne, by Dan Dombrowski (Seattle).
  7. Zeno of Elea, by John Palmer (Florida).
  8. Malebranche’s Theory of Ideas and Vision in God, by Lawrence Nolan (Cal State-Long Beach).
  9. Informal Logic, by Leo Groarke (Trent).


  1. Neocolonialism, by Oseni Taiwo Afisi (Lagos State).


  1. Chloë FitzGerald (Geneva) reviews Implicit Bias and Philosophy, Volume 1: Metaphysics and Epistemology (Oxford), by Michael Brownstein and Jennifer Saul (eds.).
  2. Hallvard Lillehammer (Birkbeck) reviews Practical Knowledge: Selected Essays (Oxford), by Kieran Setiya.
  3. James Alexander (Bilkent) reviews Distributive Justice: Getting What We Deserve from Our Country (Oxford), by Fred Feldman.
  4. Carmen Pavel (King’s College London) reviews The Thin Justice of International Law: A Moral Reckoning of the Law of Nations (Oxford), by Steven R. Ratner.
  5. Christoph Schmidt-Petri (Karlsruhe Institute of Technology) reviews The Prisoner’s Dilemma (Cambridge), by Martin Peterson (ed.).
  6. Steven Crowell (Rice) reviews The Natural World as a Philosophical Problem (Northwestern), by Jan Patočka.



Bonus: Crisis of consciousness.

Compiled by Michael Glawson, University of South Carolina

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Nick Daniels
7 years ago

The University of Edinburgh are releasing some new free Philosophy MOOCs on Coursera this year. An Intellectual Humility MOOC is live now at . A Philosophy, Science and Religion MOOC launches on 23rd January
Introduction to Philosophy has been relaunched with two new modules, one on obeying the law and another on free will