Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

The weekly report on new and revised entries at online philosophy resources and new reviews of philosophy books…



  1. Dialogical Logic by Nicolas Clerbout and Zoe McConaughey.


  1. Johann Georg Hamann by Gwen Griffith-Dickson.
  2. Fideism by Richard Amesbury.
  3. Arabic and Islamic Natural Philosophy and Natural Science by Jon McGinnis.
  4. Rigid Designators by Joseph LaPorte.
  5. Presentism by David Ingram and Jonathan Tallant.
  6. Gottlob Frege by Edward N. Zalta.

IEP     ∅            

NDPR      ∅             

1000-Word Philosophy

  1. Virtue Ethics by David Merry.
  2. Psychological Approaches to Persona Identity: Do Memories and Consciousness Make Us Who We Are? by Kristin Seemuth Whaley.

Project Vox     ∅          

Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media     

  1. Thomas Nagel reviews The Women Are Up to Something: How Elizabeth Anscombe, Philippa Foot, Mary Midgely and Iris Murdoch Revolutionised Ethics by Menjamin J. B. Lipscomb, and Metaphysical Animals: How Four Women Brought Philosophy Back to Life by Clare Mac Cumhaill and Rachael Wiseman at London Review of Books.
  2. Sylvia Benhabib reviews Hannah Arendt by Samantha Rose Hill, Rachal Varnhagen: Lebensgeschichte einer deutschen Jüden/The Life of a Jewish Woman [Complete Works, Critical Edition, Volume 2] by Hannah Arendt, Arendt by Dana Villa, and An Education in Judgment: Hannah Arendy and the Humanities by D.N. Rodowick at The New York Review of Books.
  3. David Carrier reviews Red Sea–Red Square–Red Thread: A Philosophical Detective Story by Lydia Goehr at Hyperallergic.
  4. Oliver Traldi reviews Sustaining Democracy: What We Owe to the Other Side by Robert Talisse at Washington Examiner.
  5. Ryan Kemp reviews Fear and Trembling by Soren Kierkegaard, edited and translated by Bruce H. Kirmmse, at Hedgehog Review.
  6. Julian Baggini reviews How to Be Perfect by Michael Schur at The Wall Street Journal.

Compiled by Michael Glawson

Thinker Analytix: innovative tools for teaching clear and courageous thinking
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