Online Philosophy Resources Weekly Update

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

Reminder: if your journal publishes open-access book reviews, please send in links to them for inclusion in future weekly updates.



  1. Ruth Barcan Marcus by Roberta Ballarin.
  2. Bradley’s Moral Philosophy by Dina Babushkina and David Crossley.


  1. Voluntary Euthanasia by Robert Young.
  2. Philosophy of Science in Latin America by Olimpia Lombardi, Alberto Cordero, and Ana Rosa Pérez Ransanz.
  3. Philosophy of Linguistics by Barbara C. Scholz, Francis Jeffry Pelletier, Geoffrey K. Pullum, and Ryan Nefdt.
  4. Japanese Zen Buddhist Philosophy by Shigenori Nagatomo.
  5. The Frege-Hilbert Controversy by Patricia Blanchette.
  6. Scientific Reduction by Raphael van Riel and Robert Van Gulick.
  7. Samuel Ibn Tibbon by James T. Robinson.
  8. Fictionalism by Matti Eklund.
  9. Zeno’s Paradoxes by Nick Huggett.
  10. Pythagoreanism by Carl Huffman.
  11. Quantum Computing by Michael Cuffaro and Amit Hagar.
  12. Provability Logic by Rineke (L.C.) Verbrugge.
  13. Natural Selection by Peter Gildenhuys.


NDPR     ∅

1000-Word Philosophy     ∅

Project Vox     ∅

BJPS Short Reads    ∅

Open-Access Book Reviews in Academic Philosophy Journals     ∅

Recent Philosophy Book Reviews in Non-Academic Media    

  1. Catastrophe Ethics by Travis Rieder is reviewed by Andrew Stark at The Wall Street Journal.
  2. Who’s Afraid of Gender by Judith Butler is reviewed by Brock Colyar at The Drift
  3. What Are Children For?: On Ambivalence and Choice by Anastasia Berg and Rachel Wiseman is reviewed at Kirkus Reviews.
  4. Limitarianism: The Case Against Extreme Wealth by Ingrid Robeyns is reviewed by David Rosen at The New York Journal of Books.
  5. Two translations of Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus by Ludwig Wittgenstein—one by Alexander Booth and the other by Michael Beaney—are reviewed by Jonathan Rée at Literary Review.

Compiled by Michael Glawson

Previous Edition

BONUS: Demarcation


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Patrick S. O'Donnell
1 month ago

Re: the revised SEP entry on fictionalism … I have a rather brief introduction to legal fictions by way of Lon Fuller, et al., here:
And missing from the bibliography for the SEP entry is a work I’ve found useful: A.P. Martinich and Avrum Stroll, Much Ado About Nonexistence: Fiction and Reference (Rowman & Littlefield, 2007). Finally, perhaps some folks interested in this topic would also enjoy Jonardon Ganeri’s 2004 article on “An Irrealist Theory of Self,” found here: