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. Descartes’ Ontological Argument, by Lawrence Nolan.
  2. Developmental Biology, by Alan Love.
  3. Michael Oakeshott, by Terry Nardin.
  4. Feminist Epistemology and Philosophy of Science, by Elizabeth Anderson.
  5. Change and Inconsistency, by Chris Mortensen.
  6. Plato on Rhetoric and Poetry, by Charles L. Griswold.
  7. Discourse Representation Theory, by Bart Geurts, David I. Beaver, and Emar Maier.
  8. Divine Illumination, by Robert Pasnau.
  9. Temporal Logic, by Valentin Goranko and Antje Rumberg.
  10. Kumārila, by Daniel Arnold.
  11. Philosophy of Science in Latin America, by Olimpia Lombardi, Alberto Cordero, and Ana Rosa Pérez Ransanz.
  12. Kant’s Philosophy of Religion, by Lawrence Pasternack and Courtney Fugate.


  1. Conspiracy Theories, by Marc Pauly (Groningen).


  1. Andrew Lambert (City University of New York / College of Staten Island) reviews The Wrong of Rudeness: Learning Modern Civility from Ancient Chinese Philosophy (Oxford), by Amy Olberding.
  2. Jonathan Mitchell (Manchester) reviews The New Cambridge Companion to Nietzsche (Cambridge), by Tom Stern (ed.).
  3. Eric Watkins (California-San Diego) reviews Kant on the Sources of Metaphysics: The Dialectic of Pure Reason (Cambridge), by Marcus Willaschek.
  4. Sydney Penner (Asbury) reviews The Political Morality of the Late Scholastics: Civic Life, War and Conscience (Cambridge), by Daniel Schwartz.

1000-Word Philosophy

  1. Ethical Egoism, by Nathan Nobis (Morehouse College).

Wireless Philosophy

Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media ∅

  1.  Decolonizing Universalism: A Transnational Feminist Ethic by Serene Khader, reviewed by Daniel Halliday in the Australian Book Review.
  2. The Force of Nonviolence: The Ethical in the Political by Judith Butler, reviewed by Lynne Segal in Times Higher Education.

Compiled by Michael Glawson.

BONUS: How to end your next paper.

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