Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

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




  1. Dreams and Dreaming, by Jennifer M. Windt.
  2. Watsuji Tetsurō, by Robert Carter and Erin McCarthy.
  3. Compatibilism, by Michael McKenna and D. Justin Coates.
  4. Arrow’s Theorem, by Michael Morreau.
  5. Sophismata, by Fabienne Pironet and Joke Spruyt.
  6. Syrianus, by Christian Wildberg.



  1. Jens Zimmermann (Trinity Western) reviews The Cambridge Companion to Hermeneutics (Cambridge), by Michael N. Forster and Kristin Gjesdal (eds.).
  2. Brian Leiter (Chicago) reviews Nietzsche on the Decadence and Flourishing of Culture (Oxford), by Andrew Huddleston.

1000-Word Philosophy

Wireless Philosophy

Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media

  1. Naomi Schaefer Riley reviews Moving Up Without Losing Your Way, by Jennifer M. Morton at Commentary Magazine.
  2. William Davies reviews Irrationality: A History of the Dark Side of Reason, by Justin E.H. Smith, at the London Review of Books.
  3. Rahel Süß reviews In the Shadow of Justice: Postwar Liberalism and the Remaking of Political Philosophy, by Katrina Forrester, at Democratic Audit.

Compiled by Michael Glawson.

BONUS: Get ready for winter break

The Hedgehog Review
Notify of

1 Comment
Newest Most Voted
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
Patrick S. O'Donnell
4 years ago

I wrote the following to Dr. Professor Windt* regarding her SEP entry on “dreams and dreaming:”

This is a disappointing entry for at least two reasons: only a cursory mention of the psychoanalytic approach to the meaning of dreams and dream interpretation and an exclusively Western philosophical and scientific approach to the subject. It seems we have nothing to learn about dreams and dreaming from non-Western worldviews and philosophies. My bibliography on dreams and dreaming has some relevant titles by way of addressing this [by my lights at least] inexcusable neglect.

*And she graciously replied, which rarely happens these days when I contact authors of entries with comments and criticisms.