Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

Here’s the weekly report of new entries in online philosophical resources and new reviews of philosophy books. 

We check out and report on updates to the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (SEP), Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (IEP), 1000-Word PhilosophyWireless Philosophy (Wi-Phi), and occasionally some other sites, as well as new book reviews at Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (NDPR) and in the popular press. If you notice any reviews of books by philosophers in non-academic venues, please let us know. Thanks!


New: Ø


  1. Dewey’s Political Philosophy, by Matthew Festenstein (York).
  2. Pierre Duhem, by Roger Ariew (South Florida).
  3. Ernst Mally, by Alexander Hieke and Gerhard Zecha.
  4. Feminist Social Epistemology, by Heidi Grasswick (Middlebury College).
  5. Fictionalism in the Philosophy of Mathematics, by Mark Balaguer (California State-Los Angeles).


  1. Plotinus: Virtue Ethics, by Giannis Stamatellos (American College of Greece).


  1. Nicholas Adams (Birmingham) reviews Hegel on the Proofs and the Personhood of God: Studies in Hegel’s Logic and Philosophy of Religion (Oxford), by Robert R. Williams.
  2. David M. Johnson (Southern Illinois-Carbondale) reviews The Socratic Way of Life: Xenophon’s Memorabilia (Chicago), by Thomas L. Pangle.
  3. Stephen N. Woodside (United States Military Academy) reviews Who Should Die?: The Ethics of Killing in War (Oxford), by Ryan Jenkins, Michael Robillard, and Bradley Jay Strawser (eds.).
  4. Randolph Clarke (Florida State) reviews A Minimal Libertarianism: Free Will and the Promise of Reduction (Oxford), by Christopher Evan Franklin.
  5. Cornelis de Waal (Indiana/Purdue) reviews Community and Loyalty in American Philosophy: Royce, Sellars, and Rorty (Routledge), by Steven A. Miller.
  6. John Dupré (Exeter) reviews Science Unlimited? The Challenges of Scientism (Chicago), by Maarten Boudry and Massimo Pigiucci (eds.).
  7. Dermot Moran (Boston College) reviews From Conventionalism to Social Authenticity: Heidegger’s Anyone and Contemporary Social Theory (Springer), by Hans Bernhard Schmid and Gerhard Thonhauser (eds.).
  8. José Luis Bermúdez (Texas A&M) reviews Mind the Body: An Exploration of Bodily Self-Awareness (Oxford), by Frederique de Vignemont.
  9. Ignacio Sánchez (Warwick) reviews Philosophy and Medicine in the Formative Period of Islam (The Warburg Institute), by Peter Adamson and Peter Pormann (eds.).

1000-Word Philosophy

  1. John Rawls’ A Theory of Justice, by Ben Davies (Oxford).

Wireless Philosophy

  1. What is Consent?, by Tim Dougherty (Cambridge).

Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media

  1. Christopher Lebron reviews Charles Mills’ Black Rights/White Wrongs, at The Nation.
  2. Jim Holt reviews Diogenes Laertius’ Lives of the Imminent Philosophers, translated by Pamela Mensch and edited by James Miller, at The New York Review of Books.
  3. Adam Etinson reviews Samuel Moyn’s Not Enough: Human Rights in an Unequal World, at the Times Literary Supplement.

 Bonus: Peer Review

Compiled by @MichaelGlawson (University of South Carolina)

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