Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

Here’s the 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. Religion and Science, by Helen De Cruz (Brookes).


  1. Herbert Spencer, by David Weinstein (Wake Forest).
  2. Alexander of Aphrodisias, by Dorothea Frede (Hamburg).
  3. The Philosophy of Computer Science, by Raymond Turner (Essex) and Nicola Angius (Sassari).
  4. Constructive Empiricism, by Bradley Monton (Colorado) and Chad Mohler (Truman).
  5. The Repugnant Conclusion, by Gustaf Arrhenius (Institute for Future Studies), Jesper Ryberg (Roskilde), and Torbjörn Tännsjö (Stockholm).
  6. Feminist Aesthetics, by Carolyn Korsmeyer (SUNY-Buffalo).



  1. Oliver Sensen (Tulane) reviews Kantian Ethics: Value, Agency, and Obligation (Oxford), by Robert Stern.
  2. Richard Kim (Saint Louis) reviews The Analects of Dasan, Volume 1: A Korean Syncretic Reading (Oxford), by Jeong Yak-Yong (Dasan).
  3. Michael Rescorla (UCLA) reviews Surfing Uncertainty: Prediction, Action, and the Embodied Mind (Oxford), by Andy Clark.
  4. Joseph Stenberg, (Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin) reviews Thomas Aquinas’s Summa Contra Gentiles: A Guide and Commentary (Oxford), by Brian Davies.
  5. David Lauer (Christian-Albrechts-Universität zu Kiel) reviews Beyond the Analytic-Continental Divide: Pluralist Philosophy in the Twenty-First Century (Routledge), by Jeffrey A. Bell, Andrew Cutrofello, and Paul M. Livingston (eds.).
  6. Walter Nicgorski (Notre Dame) reviews Ten Philosophical Essays in the Christian Tradition (Notre Dame), by Frederick J. Crosson.
  7. Francesco Verde (Sapienza-Rome) reviews Plotinus and Epicurus: Matter, Perception, Pleasure (Cambridge), by Angela Longo and Daniela Patrizia Taormina (eds.).
  8. Michael Bowler (Michigan Technological) reviews Complicated Presence: Heidegger and the Postmetaphysical Unity of Being (SUNY), by Jussi Backman.
  9. David P. Hunt (Whittier College) reviews Free Will and Theism: Connections, Contingencies, and Concerns (Oxford), by Kevin Timpe and Daniel Speak (eds.).
  10. Jerry L. Walls (Houston Baptist) reviews Calvinism and the Problem of Evil (Pickwick), by David E. Alexander and Daniel M. Johnson (eds.).
  11. Dennis J. Schmidt (Western Sydney) reviews Heidegger in France (Indiana), by Dominique Janicaud.


Wi-Phi   Ø

Bonus: “For all intensive purposes…” (to share with your students, before the first paper of the semester is due).

Compiled by Michael Glawson, University of South Carolina


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