Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

We’ve added a new site to the Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update. Now, in addition to hearing about what’s new at the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (SEP), Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (IEP), Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (NDPR), and Wi-Phi, you’ll also get the rundown on new entries at  1000-Word Philosophy.

If you think there are other regularly updated sites we should add to the update, feel free to suggest them in the comments. One-off links of interest are welcome, too.

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  1. Friedrich Nietzsche, by R. Lanier Anderson (Stanford).


  1. Nietzsche’s Life and Works, by Robert Wicks (Auckland).
  2. Contractarianism, by Ann Cudd (Kansas) and Seena Eftekhari (Kansas).
  3. Maimonides, by Kenneth Seeskin (Northwestern).
  4. Juan Luis Vives [Joannes Ludovicus Vives], by Lorenzo Casini (School for Advanced Studies-Lucca).
  5. Omniscience, by Edward Wierenga (Rochester).


  1. Georg Meggle (Leipzig/American University in Cairo) reviews Terrorism Unjustified: The Use and Misuse of Political Violence (Rowman and Littlefield), by Vincente Medina.
  2. Michael L. Frazer, (East Anglia) reviews Social Contract Theory for a Diverse World: Beyond Tolerance (Routledge), by Ryan Muldoon.
  3. Lucius T. Outlaw, Jr. (Vanderbilt) reviews Dark Ghettos: Injustice, Dissent, and Reform (Harvard), by Tommie Shelby.
  4. Joe Balay (Christopher Newport) reviews Heidegger’s Path to Language (Lexington), by Wanda Torres Gregory.
  5. Matt Zwolinski (San Diego) reviews Rights Angles (Oxford), by Loren E. Lomasky.
  6. Stathis Psillos (Athens) reviews Naturalism, Realism, and Normativity (Harvard), by Hilary Putnam.


1000-Word Philosophy

  1. Divine Hiddenness, by David Bayless.
  2. The Ethics of Abortion, by Nathan Nobis (Morehouse College).
  3. Ethical Realism, by Thomas Metcalf (Spring Hill College).
  4. Karl Marx’s Concept of Alienation, by Dan Lowe (PhD. cand., Boulder).
  5. Quantum Mechanics and Philosophy III: Implications, by Thomas Metcalf (Spring Hill College).

BONUS: Radical Semi-Compatibilism, a new position on free-will.

Compiled by Michael Glawson, University of South Carolina

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