Online Philosophy Resources Monthly Update

The usual weekly report on new and revised entries at online philosophy resources and new reviews of philosophy books is a monthly report this summer.

Here’s the edition for the past month.



  1. Bayesian Epistemology by Hanti Lin.
  2. The Moral/Conventional Distinction by Edouard Machery and Stephen Stich.
  3. Theories of Biological Development by Melinda Bonnie Fagan and Jane Maienschein.
  4. Culture and Cognitive Science by Daniel Kelly and Andreas De Block.
  5. Theories of the Common Law of Torts by Arthur Ripstein.
  6. Primary and Secondary Qualities in Early Modern Philosophy by Martha Bolton.


  1. Medieval Theories of the Emotions by Simo Knuuttila.
  2. Promises by Allen Habib.
  3. Vagueness by Roy Sorensen.
  4. Marin Mersenne by Philippe Hamou.
  5. Constitutionalism by Wil Waluchow and Dimitrios Kyritsis.
  6. Judah Abrabanel by Aaron Hughes.
  7. Process Theism by Donald Viney.
  8. Gilles Deleuze by Daniel Smith, John Protevi, and Daniela Voss.
  9. Eugenics by Inmaculada de Melo-Martin and Sara Goering.
  10. Abhidharma by Noa Ronkin.
  11. John Cook Wilson by Mathieu Marion.
  12. Supertasks by JB Manchak and Bryan W. Roberts.
  13. Scottish Philosophy in the 18th Century by Alexander Broadie and Craig Smith.
  14. Gertrude Elizabeth Margaret Anscombe by Eric Wiland and Julia Driver.
  15. Harold Arthur Prichard by Jonathan Dancy.


  1. Immanuel Kant: Transcendental Idealism by Marialena Karampatsou.     
  2. The Divine Hiddenness Argument Against God’s Existence by Luke Teeninga.
  3. Renaissance Skepticism by Margaret Matthews.       


  1. We Are Not Born Submissive: How Patriarchy Shapes Women’s Lives by Manon Garcia is reviewed by Ellie Anderson.
  2. Apt Imaginings: Feelings for Fictions and Other Creatures of the Mind by Jonathan Gilmore is reviewed by Moonyoung Song.
  3. Heidegger and the Contradiction of Being: An Analytic Interpretation of the Late Heidegger by Filippo Casati is reviewed by Katherine Withy.
  4. Reading David Hume’s “Of the Standard of Taste” by Babette Babich (ed.) is reviewed by Stephanie Ross.
  5. What is Political Philosophy? by Charles Larmore is reviewed by Thom Brooks.
  6. The Virtues of Limits by David McPherson is reviewed by Todd May.
  7. The Will to Nothingness: An Essay on Nietzsche’s On The Genealogy of Morality by Bernard Reginster is reviewed by Mark Migotti.
  8. Essays in Ancient Epistemology by Gail Fine is reviewed by Lloyd P. Gerson.
  9. Wrongdoing and the Moral Emotions by Derk Pereboom is reviewed by Pamela Hieronymi.

1000-Word Philosophy    

  1. Philosophy of Space and Time: Are the Past and Future Real? by Dan Peterson.
  2. Philosophy and Race: An Introduction to Philosophy of Race by Thomas Metcalf.
  3. Bayesianism by Thomas Metcalf.
  4. Praise and Blame by Daniel Miller.

Project Vox     ∅

Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media  

  1. The Women Are Up to Something: How Elizabeth Anscombe, Philippa Foot, Mary Midgley, and Iris Murdoch Revolutionized Ethics by Benjamin Lipscombe, and Metaphysical Animals: How Four Women Brought PHilosophy Back to Life by Clare Mac Cumhaill and Rachel Wiseman are reviewed by Alice Crary at Boston Review.
  2. How to Be Perfect: The Correct Answer to Every Moral Question by Michael Schur is reviewed by Steven A. Miller at LA Review of Books.
  3. Recognition: A Chapter in the History of European Ideas by Axel Honneth (trans. Joseph Ganahl) is reviewed by Peter E. Gordon at The New York Review of Books.
  4. Here and There: Sites of Philosophy by Stanley Cavell, edited by Nancy Bauer, Alice Crary, and Sandra Laugier is reviewed by Colin Burrow at London Review of Books.
  5. Elite Capture by Olúfémi Táíwò is reviewed by John-Baptiste Oduor at Jacobin.
  6. Free: Coming of Age at the End of History by Lea Ypi is reviewed by Thomas Meaney at the London Review of Books.

(If you are aware of any reviews of philosophy books in the popular press that were published during this time but aren’t listed below, please share them in the comments. Thanks.)

Compiled by Michael Glawson

BONUS: Even when you’re taking a break


Beyond the Ivory Tower. Workshop for academics on writing short pieces for wide audiences on big questions. Taking place October 18th to 19th. Application deadline July 30th. Funding provided.
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