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. Starting this week we’ve added Project Vox to the roster of sites we provide occasional updates about. Other suggestions welcome.



  1. Ethics of Artificial Intelligence and Robotics, by Vincent C. Müller (Leeds).


  1. Homosexuality, by Brent Pickett.
  2. Methodological Individualism, by Joseph Heath.
  3. al-Farabi’s Psychology and Epistemology, by Luis Xavier López-Farjeat.
  4. Scottish Philosophy in the 19th Century, by Gordon Graham.


  1. Meaning and Context-Sensitivity, by Massimiliano Vignolo (Genoa), and Carlo Penco (Genoa).


  1. Jennifer Nagel (Toronto) reviews Second Thoughts and the Epistemological Enterprise (Cambridge), by Hilary Kornblith.
  2. Rebecca Chan (San José State) and Jordan Liz (San José State) review Ethics and Chronic Illness (Routledge), by Tom Walker.
  3. Jamie Buckland (York) reviews The Supremacy of Love: An Agape-Centered Vision of Aristotelian Virtue Ethics (Lexington), by Eric J. Silverman.
  4. Andrew Huddleston (Birkbeck College, University of London) review Individuality and Beyond: Nietzsche Reads Emersons (Oxford), by Benedetta Zavatta.
  5. Robert Howton (Koç University) reviews Aristotle’s Anthropology (Cambridge), by Geert Keil and Nora Kreft (eds.).

1000-Word Philosophy

Wireless Philosophy

Project Vox

  1. Anna Maria van Schurman, by the Project Vox Team (Duke).

Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media

  1. Parul Seghal reviews Philosopher of the Heart: The Restless Life of Søren Kierkegaard, by Clare Carlisle, at the New York Times, and Sophie Madeline Dess reviews the same at The Washington Post.
  2. Anthony Gottlieb reviews Frank Ramsey: A Sheer Excess of Powers, by Cheryl Misak, at The New Yorker, and Alex Dean reviews the same at Prospect Magazine.

Compiled by Michael Glawson.

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Patrick Standen
2 years ago

I am looking for a solid introductory level text for my 100-level that uses as many primary sources as possible bridging “traditional” thinkers ( Plato, Aristotle, Descartes, Kant, et al) with more recent ones (i.e. 20th and 21st century) as well as approaching relevant contemporary issues. I’d also like it to include more diverse voices and perspectives…Any titles?
Patrick Standen
Saint Michael’s College