Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update
The weekly report on new and revised entries at online philosophy resources and new reviews of philosophy books…
- Donald Davidson by Jeff Malpas.
- Impossible Worlds by Francesco Berto and Mark Jago.
- Panentheism by John Culp.
- Aristotle’s Natural Philosophy by Istvan Bodnar.
- George Orwell by Mark Satta.
- Radical Skepticism and Epistemic Justification by Michael Bergmann is r reviewed by Charles Goldhaber.
- Kant of Self-Knowledge and Self-Formation: The Nature of Inner Experience by Katharina T. Kraus is reviewed by Pirachula Chulanon.
- Nísia Floresta by Project Vox Team.
Open-Access Book Reviews in Academic Philosophy Journals
This section contains reviews sent in by journal editors (we do not go searching for them). In order to be included in this section, book reviews must be:
- published no earlier than January 2023,
- published in an academic philosophy journal or, if published in a non-philosophy journal, be a review of a book authored by a philosopher, and
- submitted by email to [email protected] in the following format: “[Book Title] by [Book Author] is reviewed by [Review Author] in [Journal Title]”, where Journal Title must embed a link to the web page on which the book review appears (not to the journal’s homepage or table of contents).
The Weekly Updates appear on Mondays. Normally, if you send in the links by Friday afternoon they can be included in the coming week’s edition.
Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media
- Heidegger in Ruins: Between Philosophy and Ideology by Richard Wolin is reviewed by Rachel Lu at National Review.
- What’s the Use of Philosophy? by Philip Kitcher is reviewed by Kieran Setiya in the London Review of Books.
- Justice for Animals: Our Collective Responsibility by Martha Nussbaum is reviewed by Clare Coffey at The New Atlantis and by Raffael Fasel at The Times Literary Supplement.
- Nihilistic Times; Thinking with Max Weber by Wendy Brown is reviewed by Kieran Setiya at The Los Angeles Review of Books.
Compiled by Michael Glawson
BONUS: What it is to do philosophy well
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