Here’s the weekly report on new entries in online philosophical resources and new reviews of philosophy books.
Below are recent updates to the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (SEP), Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (IEP), 1000-Word Philosophy, Wireless Philosophy (Wi-Phi), as well as new book reviews at Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (NDPR). We are also now including links in these posts to reviews of philosophy books in the popular press. (If you come across one in your own reading please email me the link. Thanks!)
- Reproducibility of Scientific Results, by Fiona Fidler (Melbourne) and John Wilcox (Stanford).
- Bounded Rationality, by Gregory Wheeler (Frankfurt School of Finance and Management).
- Medieval Theories of Practical Reason, by Anthony Celano (Stonehill College).
- The Philosophy of Childhood, by Gareth Matthews (Massachusetts-Amherst), and Amy Mullin (Toronto).
- The Liar Paradox, by Bradley Dowden (California State-Sacramento).
- David McNaughton (Florida State) reviews Moral Philosophy in Eighteenth-Century Britain: God, Self, and Other (Cambridge), by Colin Heydt.
- David J. Chalmers (New York) reviews Narrow Content (Oxford), by Juhani Yli-Vakkuri, and John Hawthorne.
- James Williams (Deakin) reviews The Many Futures of a Decision (Bloomsbury), by Jay Lampert.
- John Schwenkler (Florida State) reviews Being, Freedom, and Method: Themes from the Philosophy of Peter van Inwagen (Oxford), by John A. Keller (ed.).
- Dean Moyar (Johns Hopkins) reviews Hegel’s Metaphysics and the Philosophy of Politics (Routledge), by Michael J. Thompson (ed.).
- Philip J. Ivanhoe (Sungkyunkwan University) reviews The Buddhist Roots of Zhu Xi’s Philosophical Thought (Oxford), by John Makeham (ed.).
- Markus Gabriel (Bonn) reviews Neuroexistentialism: Meaning, Morals, and Purpose in the Age of Neuroscience (Oxford), by Gregg D. Caruso, and Owen Flanagan (eds.).
- Douglas Jesseph (South Florida) reviews Absolute Time: Rifts in Early Modern British Metaphysics (Oxford), by Emily Thomas.
- Tim Jankowiak (Towson) reviews Kant and the Faculty of Feeling (Cambridge), by Kelly Sorensen, and Diane Williamson (eds.).
- Descartes’ “I Think, Therefore I Am”, by Charles Miceli.
Compiled by Michael Glawson.