Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

Here’s the weekly report of what’s new at some useful online philosophy resources.

We check the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (SEP), Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (IEP), and Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (NDPR) for updates weekly and report them right here.

If you think there are other regularly updated sites we should add to this feature, feel free to suggest them in the comments.




  1. Samuel Alexander, by Emily A. E. Thomas (Durham).
  2. Aristotle’s Natural Philosophy, by Istvan Bodnar (Central European University).
  3. Marcus Aurelius, by Rachana Kamtekar (Cornell).
  4. Constitutionalism, by Wil Waluchow (McMaster).
  5. Descartes’ Modal Metaphysics, by David Cunning (Iowa).
  6. The Normativity of Meaning and Content, by Kathrin Glüer (Stockholm) and Åsa Wikforss (Stockholm).
  7. Intrinsic vs. Extrinsic Properties, by Brian Weatherson (Lingnan) and Dan Marshall (Lingnan).
  8. Supervenience, by Brian McLaughlin (Rutgers) and Karen Bennett (Cornell).
  9. The Grounds of Moral Status, by Agnieszka Jaworska (UC-Riverside) and Julie Tannenbaum (Pomona College).
  10. Possible Objects, by Takashi Yagisawa (Cal. State-Northridge).



  1. Simo Knuuttila (Helsinki) reviews Thinking about the Emotions: A Philosophical History (Oxford), by Alix Cohen and Robert Stern (eds.)
  2. Klas Roth (Stockholm) reviews Excessive Subjectivity: Kant, Hegel, Lacan, and the Foundations of Ethics (Columbia), by Dominik Finkelde.
  3. Benjamin Hill (Western) reviews The Problem of Universals in Early Modern Philosophy (04), by Stefano Di Bella and Tad M. Schmaltz (eds.).
  4. Matthew Meyer (Scranton) reviews Nietzsche’s Constructivism: A Metaphysics of Material Objects (Routledge), by Justin Remhof.
  5. Anne Margaret Baxley (Washington-St. Louis) reviews Virtues of Freedom: Selected Essays on Kant (Oxford), by Paul Guyer.
  6. Frederick Neuhouser (Barnard College & Columbia) reviews Changing the Subject: Philosophy from Socrates to Adorno (Harvard), by Raymond Geuss.

Bonus: “Existentialist Philosopher or Tenth Grade Student Just Informed They Can No Longer Bring Their Phone To My Class?

Compiled by Michael Glawson (University of South Carolina)


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6 years ago

Phenomenological Reviews is an open access, multilingual journal that provides a critical overview of recent literature in phenomenology.