Here’s the weekly report on new and revised entries in online philosophy resources and new reviews of philosophy books.
- al-Ghazali, by Frank Griffel.
- Philosophy of Immunology, by Bartlomiej Swiatczak and Alfred I. Tauber.
- Intensional Transitive Verbs, by Graeme Forbes.
- A Priori Justification and Knowledge, by Bruce Russell.
- Touch, by Matthew Fulkerson.
- Temporal Parts, by Katherine Hawley.
- Rudolf Carnap, by Hannes Leitgeb and André Carus.
- Existence, by Michael Nelson.
- International Distributive Justice, by Michael Blake and Patrick Taylor Smith.
- Ladelle McWhorter (Richmond) reviews How We Became Our Data: A Genealogy of the Informational Person (Chicago), by Colin Koopan.
- Manuel García-Carpintero (Barcelona) reviews Roads to Reference: An Essay on Reference Fixing in Natural Language (Oxford), by Mario Gómez-Torrente.
- Peter A. Graham (Massachusetts-Amherst) reviews Why Free Will Is Real (Harvard), by Christian List.
- Mark Schroeder (Southern California) reviews Semantics for Reasons (Oxford), by Bryan R. Weaver and Kevin Scharp.
- Steven French (Leeds) reviews Metametaphysics and the Sciences: Historical and Philosophical Perspectives (Routledge), by Frode Kjosavid, and Camilla Serck-Hanssen (eds.).
Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media
- Think Like a Feminist: The Philosophy Behind the Revolution by Carol Hay, reviewed at Publisher’s Weekly.
- Sick Souls, Healthy Minds: How William James Can Save Your Life by John Kaag, reviewed by James T. Kloppenberg at The Washington Post and Terry Eagleton at The Guardian.
- Frank Ramsey: A Sheer Excess of Powers by Cheryl Misak, reviewed by Michael Bevan at The Oxonian Review.
- Freedom in the Age of Alternative Facts by Santiago Zabala, reviewed by William Egginton at the Los Angeles Review of Books.
Compiled by Michael Glawson.
BONUS: a taxonomy of errors