Here you go: the weekly report on new and revised entries in online philosophy resources and new reviews of philosophy books.
- Philosophy of Sport, by John William Devine (Swansea) and Francisco Javier Lopez Frias (Pennsylvania State University).
- Temporal Logic, by Valentin Goranko and Antje Rumberg.
- Kumārila, by Daniel Arnold.
- Philosophy of Science in Latin America, by Olimpia Lombardi, Alberto Cordero, and Ana Rosa Pérez Ransanz.
- Kant’s Philosophy of Religion, by Lawrence Pasternack and Courtney Fugate.
- Connexive Logic, by Heinrich Wansing.
- Models in Science, by Roman Frigg and Stephan Hartmann.
- René Descartes’ Ethics, by Saja Parvizian (Coastal Carolina University).
- Derek Ball (St. Andrews) and Matthew Cameron (St. Andrews) review Meaning Diminished: Toward Metaphysically Modest Semantics (Oxford), by Kenneth A. Taylor.
- Liz Goodnick (Metropolitan State University of Denver) reviews Character and Causation: Hume’s Philosophy of Action (Routledge), by Constantine Sandis.
- James Edward Harold (Mount Holyoke College) reviews Intersections of Value: Art, Nature, and the Everyday (Oxford), by Robert Stecker.
- David Lyons (Boston) reviews Injustice and the Reproduction of History: Structural Inequalities, Gender and Redress (Cambridge), by Alasia Nuti.
- Robert C. Koons (University of Texas-Austin) reviews Cosmological Fine-Tuning Arguments: What (If Anything) Should We Infer From the Fine-Tuning of Our Universe for Life? (Routledge), by Jason Waller.
- Alison Ross (Monash) reviews The Fall of Language: Benjamin and Wittgenstein on Meaning (Harvard), by Alexander Stern.
- John Holliday (Stanford) reviews Once upon a Time: Essays in the Philosophy of Literature (Rowman and Littlefield), by Peter Kivy.
- Ethical Egoism, by Nathan Nobis (Morehouse College).
Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media
- John Shand reviews An Ethical Guidebook to the Zombie Apocalypse: How to Keep Your Brain without Losing Your Heart, by Bryan Hall, at Times Higher Education.
- Maya Krishnan reviews The Promise of Artificial Intelligence: Reckoning and Judgment, by Brian Cantwell Smith, at The Oxonian Review.
Compiled by Michael Glawson.
BONUS: Introduction to Philosophy.