Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

Here’s the weekly report on 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. Independence Friendly Logic, by Tero Tulenheimo (Lille).
  2. Plato’s Cratylus, by David Sedley (Cambridge).
  3. Intersections Between Analytic and Continental Feminism, by Georgia Warnke (California-Riverside).
  4. Samuel Clarke, by Timothy Yenter (Mississippi) and Ezio Vailati.
  5. The Concept of Evil, by Todd Calder (St. Mary’s).
  6. Free Will, by Timothy O’Connor (Indiana) and Christopher Franklin (Grove City College).
  7. Simone de Beauvoir, by Debra Bergoffen (George Mason).
  8. Mill’s Moral and Political Philosophy, by David Brink (California-San Diego).
  9. Hume’s Moral Philosophy, by Rachel Cohon (Albany).
  10. 18th Century British Aesthetics, by James Shelley (Auburn).
  11. Tarski’s Truth Definitions, by Wilfrid Hodges.
  12. Adolf Reinach, by James DuBois (Washington-St. Louis) and Barry Smith (Buffalo).


  1. Edward Jonathan Lowe, by J. T. M. Miller (Trinity College Dublin).
  2. Lao Sze-kwang (Lao Siguang), by Andrew Ka Pok Tam (Glasgow).


  1. Colin McQuillan (St. Mary’s) reviews Kant and His German Contemporaries, Volume 1: Logic, Mind, Epistemology, Science and Ethics (Cambridge), by Orey W. Dyck and Falk Wunderlich (eds.).
  2. Ian McCready-Flora (Virginia) reviews Metaphysics: Book Iota (Oxford), by Aristotle.
  3. Kurt Sylvan (Southampton) reviews The Logic of Commitment (Routledge), by Gary Chartier.
  4. Sharon Lloyd (Southern California) reviews Thomas Hobbes and the Natural Law (Notre Dame), by Kody W. Cooper.
  5. Christian Coseru (Charleston) reviews Minds Without Fear: Philosophy in the Indian Renaissance (Oxford), by Nalini Bhushan and Jay L. Garfield.
  6. Daniel Whiting (Southampton) reviews The Factive Turn in Epistemology (Cambridge), by Veli Mitova (ed.).
  7. Alan Malachowski (Stellenbosch) reviews Pragmatism and Justice (Oxford), by Susan Dieleman, David Rondel, and Christopher Voparil (eds.).
  8. Fred Rush (Notre Dame) reviews Book 1: The Phenomenology of Spirit, Michael Inwood (ed. and trans.) Book 2: The Phenomenology of Spirit, Terry Pinkard (ed. and trans.) (Oxford), by G. F. W. Hegel.
  9. Kelly McCormick (Texas Christian University) reviews A Pragmatic Approach to Libertarian Free Will (Routledge), by John Lemos.

1000-Word Philosophy Ø

Wireless Philosophy Ø

Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media

  1. Erin J. Nash reviews The Fight Against Doubt: How to Bridge the Gap Between Scientists and the Public, by Immaculada de Mel0-Martin and Kristen Intemann at Science Magazine’s review blog, Books, et. al.
  2. Jonardon Ganeri reviews Taking Back Philosophy: A Multicultural Manifesto, by Bryan W. Van Norden, at the Los Angeles Review of Books.
  3. Kieran Setiya reviews Philosophy Within Its Proper Bounds, by Edouard Machery at the London Review of Books.

Compiled by @MichaelGlawson (University of South Carolina)

Notify of

Inline Feedbacks
View all comments