The weekly report on new and revised entries at online philosophy resources and new reviews of philosophy books, including a recently introduced section featuring open-access reviews from academic philosophy journals…
- Alexander von Humboldt by Dalia Nassar.
- Aesthetic Experience by Antonia Peacocke.
- Stoicism by Marion Durand, Simon Shogry, and Dirk Baltzly.
- Revolution by Allen Buchanan and Alexander Motchoulski.
- Determinables and Determinates by Jessica Wilson.
- Colonialism by Margaret Kohn and Kavita Reddy.
- Donald Cary Williams by Keith Campbell, James Franklin, and Douglas Ehring.
- Analytical Essay on the Faculties of the Soul by Charles Bonnet is reviewed by John H. Zammito.
- Heidegger and the Problem of Phenomena by Fredrik Westerlund is reviewed by Jussi Backman.
- Epistemic Explanations: A Theory or Telic Normativity, and What it Explains by Ernest Sosa is reviewed by John Greco.
- Socrates on Self-Improvement: Knowledge, Virtue, and Happiness by Nicholas D. Smith is reviewed by Nicholas R. Baima.
- Hobbes and Political Contractarianism: Selected Writings by Susan Dimock, Claire Finkelstein, and Christopher W. Morris (eds.) is reviewed by Andrew I. Cohen.
- Thomas Aquinas on Virtue by Thomas M. Osborne, Jr. is reviewed by Rebecca K. DeYoung.
- Rational Deliberations: Selected Writings by David Gauthier is reviewed by Paul Hurley.
- An Introduction to Hegel’s Lectures on the Philosophy of Religion by Jon Stewart is reviewed by Reed Winegar.
Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media
- The Last Writings of Thomas S. Kuhn: Incommensurability in Science by Bojana Mladenović is reviewed by Paul Dicken at Los Angeles Review of Books.
- In Praise of Failure by Costica Bradatan is reviewed at The Economist.
Open-Access Book Reviews in Academic Philosophy Journals
- The Right to Higher Education: A Political Theory by Christopher Martin is reviewed by Jennifer Morton in Ethics.
- Being You: A New Science of Consciousness by Anil Seth is reviewed by Mark Sprevak in Philosophical Psychology.
Compiled by Michael Glawson
BONUS: Or have philosophers read this comic, and then you can be pretty confident that they’re thinking (highlight afterwards): “That is not the central question of epistemology.”