Author Archives: Rachel Corder

A. Howard – This is Kandinsky

Each year UVic faculty, staff, students, alumni, and retirees produce an incredible amount of intellectual content reflecting their breadth and diversity of research, teaching, personal, and professional interests. A list of these works is available here.This is Kandinsky

UVic alum and current CSRS Artist-in-Residence Annabel Howard has authored a new book on the life and work of artist Wassily Kandinsky, titled This is Kandinsky. The book is visually stunning and contains 50 color illustrations.  It is a must-read book for anyone interested in abstract art, Kandinsky, or art history.

About the Book

Intellectual, emotional, restless, dogged, loyal, selfish; Kandinsky was an artist – and a man – of contradictions.

This genre-defying painter didn’t pick up a brush until he was thirty years old. He was an academic with a promising career that he threw away to explore the arts. He was a Russian, yet he spent more than half of his life on the road, and died in self-imposed exile in France. As an artist he is credited with history’s first abstract painting, but it was his theories that had a profound and lasting impact on the way that people understand and value what art can achieve.

Richly illustrated with specially commissioned artworks and 20 of Kandinsky’s major works, This is Kandinsky forms the perfect introduction to the life of this revolutionary figure in twentieth-century art.

About the Author

howard-profile-photoAnnabel Howard is a writer from Norfolk, Britain. She has a degree in Art History from Christ Church, Oxford, a Masters in Biographical writing from the University of East Anglia, and a Masters in Fine Arts from the University of Victoria. Her essays and creative non-fiction have been published in The White Review, The Spectator, Glass Magazine, Notes from the Underground, and National Geographic Travel.

She is currently artist-in-residence at the Centre for the Study of Religion and Society at the University of Victoria, where she is working on a collection of essays that meditate on tradition and its role in the modern world.  Her current project is titled, The Scarlet Ox and the Black Madonna.

About the Illustrator

Adam Simpson’s work has been shortlisted for a British Design Award. In 2009 he was included in the Art Directors Club Young Guns awards. Projects include artworks for BAFTA, Conran, and a stamp commemorating the London Olympics.

H. Knud & P. Wood – Thomas Reid on Society and Politics

Each year UVic faculty, staff, students, alumni, and retirees produce an incredible amount of intellectual content reflecting their breadth and diversity of research, teaching, personal, and professional interests. A list of these works is available here.

Thomas ReidThe new book Thomas Reid on Society and Politics: Papers and Lectures, co-edited by UVic Faculty member Paul Wood, provides an in-depth look at the societal and political views of thinker and philosopher Thomas Reid (1710-1796) through the exploration of primary source documents.  This insightful annotated text is recommended for anyone interested in history or philosophy.

About the Book

Thomas Reid published almost nothing on politics, but his manuscripts show that he was deeply concerned with social, political, and economic issues throughout his career. Collected together here for the first time, Reid’s Glasgow lecture notes and his papers to learned societies in Aberdeen and Glasgow show that he was an acute commentator on contemporary politics and that he used his philosophy to formulate solutions to some of the practical political and economic problems of his day.

This volume explores Reid’s eclectic system of political economy, which had considerable affinities with the work of Sir James Steuart. It provides an important contemporary template for comparison with Adam Smith, Reid’s predecessor in the Glasgow chair of moral philosophy. It shows the continuing influence and transformation of long-standing paradigms within Anglo-Scottish thought. It includes a contextualizing and critical introduction. All of the manuscripts are fully annotated with explanatory and textual notes.

About the EditorsPaul Wood 2

Paul Wood has published widely on the Scottish Enlightenment and particularly extensively on the work of Thomas Reid. He has a degree in Philosophy from the University of Western Ontario and a M. Phil in History and Philosophy of Science from University College London.  He completed his Ph.D at the University of Leeds with a doctoral thesis on Thomas Reid. He then taught at Queen’s University, where he was also a Canada Research Fellow, before moving to the University of Victoria in 1991. In 1996 he was elected a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society.

Knud Haakonssen is Professor of Intellectual History at the University of St Andrews and a Long-term Fellow at the Max Weber Center for Advanced Cultural and Social Studies, University of Erfurt. His books include The Science of a Legislator (Cambridge University Press, 1981), Natural Law and Moral Philosophy (Cambridge University Press, 1996), and editions of Hume, Hutcheson, Reid and Smith. He is General Editor of the Edinburgh Edition of Thomas Reid.

Praise for the Book

“The book is a model of its kind; and I am confident that philosophers and historians who pore over Haakonssen and Wood’s extended commentary on the manuscripts collected between this book’s covers will learn a great deal that is worth knowing about the life, times, and mind of Thomas Reid.” – Douglas McDermid, Trent University, Journal of Scottish Philosophy

F. Gebali – Analysis of Computer Networks, 2e

Each year UVic faculty, staff, students, alumni, and retirees produce an incredible amount of intellectual content reflecting their breadth and diversity of research, teaching, personal, and professional interests. A list of these works is available here.

Analysis of Computer Networks, 2nd edition by UVic faculty member Fayez Gebali is a foundational resource for anyone working with digital networks.  It provideAnalysis of Computer Networkss an in-depth look at modeling, Markov Chains, and much more.

About the Book

This textbook presents the mathematical theory and techniques necessary for analyzing and modeling high-performance global networks, such as the Internet. The three main building blocks of high-performance networks are links, switching equipment connecting the links together, and software employed at the end nodes and intermediate switches. This book provides the basic techniques for modeling and analyzing these last two components. Topics covered include, but are not limited to: Markov chains and queuing analysis, traffic modeling, interconnection networks and switch architectures, and buffering strategies.

About the Author

GebaliDr. Fayez Gebali is a Professor at the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department at the University of Victoria where he has previously served as both the Department Chair and the Associate Dean for the Faculty of Engineering.  Prior to joining UVic, he was a Research Associate with Dr. M.I. Elmasry in the Department of Electrical Engineering at the University of Waterloo. He was also a Research Associate with Dr. K. Colbow in the Physics Department of Simon Fraser University. Dr. Gebali’s research interests include parallel algorithms, hardware security, and computer arithmetic. He has published over 200 articles in refereed journals and conferences in his areas of expertise.

Dr. Gebali received his B.Sc. in Electrical Engineering (first-class honours) from Cairo University, his B.Sc. in Applied Mathematics (first-class honours) from Ain Shams University, and his Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering from the University of British Columbia. Dr. Gebali is a life senior member of the IEEE, a member of the Society of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of British Columbia, and a member of the Egyptian Professional Engineers of Egypt.

Praise for the Book

“Readers looking for all of the classical models used to predict the behavior of computer networks may be interested in this book. Gebali presents the material, interesting for a teacher or a graduate student, in a single volume that can also be used by a specialist as a refresher on theory. … this book can be used as a good appendix to an academic course on network behavior modeling, to learn the fundamentals in a solid way.” (Piotr Cholda, Computing Reviews, October 2015)

Gordon Mumma & Michelle Fillion – Cybersonic Arts

Each year UVic faculty, staff, students, alumni, and retirees produce an incredible amount of intellectual content reflecting their breadth and diversity of research, teaching, personal, and professional interests. A list of these works is available here.

Cybersonic ArtsSchool of Music Adjunct Faculty member, Gordon Mumma’s book, Cybersonic Arts: Adventures in American New Music, was recently published by the University of Illinois Press. The book, edited by School of Music Musicology Professor, Dr. Michelle Fillion, is a collection of Mumma’s writings from every stage of his career. The book is a candid and insightful account of a broad artistic community by an active participant and observer.

About the Book

Composer, performer, instrument builder, teacher, and writer Gordon Mumma has left an indelible mark on the American contemporary music scene. A prolific composer and innovative French horn player, Mumma is recognized for integrating advanced electronic processes into musical structures, an approach he has termed “Cybersonics.”

Musicologist Michelle Fillion curates a collection of Mumma’s writings, presenting revised versions of his classic pieces as well as many unpublished works from every stage of his storied career. Here, through words and astonishing photos, is Mumma’s chronicle of seminal events in the musical world of the twentieth century, including his cofounding of the Cooperative Studio for Electronic Music; his role in organizing the ONCE Festivals of Contemporary Music; his performances with the Sonic Arts Union; and his work alongside John Cage and David Tudor as a composer-musician with the Merce Cunningham Dance Company. In addition, Mumma describes his collaborations with composers, performers, dancers, and visual artists ranging from Robert Ashley and Pauline Oliveros to Marcel Duchamp and Robert Rauschenberg.

About the EditorM Fillion

Michelle Fillion joined the UVic School of Music faculty in 2002 after almost two decades at Mills College (Oakland California), where she was Professor and Head of the Music Department. There she received the Phi Beta Kappa Northern California Teaching Award in 2002, and held the Mary S. Metz honorary Chair for Excellence and Creativity in Teaching in 2000-01.  She received her Ph.D. in musicology from Cornell University in 1982, with a dissertation on Joseph Haydn and the accompanied keyboard divertimento in Vienna before 1780. Her teaching areas are the instrumental and vocal music of the classic, romantic, and early modern periods, its styles, performance practices, and cultural contexts. Her fields of research include Haydn’s keyboard music, Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach’s chamber music, Beethoven, Schubert, and music and literature in Edwardian England.

About the Author

G MummaFrom 1953 to 1966 Gordon Mumma lived in Ann Arbor, Michigan, where he co-founded with Robert Ashley the Cooperative Studio for Electronic Music and the now-historic ONCE Festivals of Contemporary Music. From 1966 to 1974 he was, with John Cage and David Tudor, one of the three composer-musicians with the Merce Cunningham Dance Company, for which he composed four commissioned works. From 1966 he also performed with the Sonic Arts Union, whose members included Robert Ashley, David Behrman, and Alvin Lucier.

He has served on the faculties of the University of Illinois, the Ferienkurse für Neue Musik (Darmstadt, Germany), and the Cursos Latinoamericanos de Música Contemporánea (Buenos Aires, Montevideo, and Santiago, R.D.). From 1975 to 1994 he was Professor of Music at the University of California. At Mills College in Oakland, California, he was the Darius Milhaud Professor in 1981, Distinguished Visiting Composer in 1989, and the Jean Macduff Vaux Composer-in-Residence in 1999.

In 2000 he received the biennial John Cage Award from the Foundation for Contemporary Performance Arts. His composing and performing in the 21st Century have continued primarily with solo instrumental and chamber music. Some of his recent solo music has employed electronic elements, including music for the 2006 Gaudeamus Festival in Holland. He currently teaches as an Adjunct Professor at the University of Victoria, while sharing his time between both British Columbia and California.

Praise for the Book

“A wonderful resource for music and the arts, the book can be read as narrative or used as reference. Highly recommended.”–Choice

“A treasure trove of primary source material on American, and to a lesser extent Latin-American, music, especially of the experimental kind. The reader is repeatedly struck by the genuineness of Mumma’s writing; whether in passages from his diary or accounts of now-significant events, he writes with the authority of one who was actually there.”–Bob Gilmore, editor of Ben Johnston’s “Maximum Clarity” and Other Writings on Music

“Widely known as a multi-talented composer/performer and inventor of handmade circuits and various forms of electronic wizardry that revolutionized live electronic music, Mumma is far more than the prototypical American ‘maverick.’ His fierce dedication to his own artistic vision has always been coupled to a voracious interest in the work of the pathbreaking composers, performers, dancers, architects, and visual artists who inhabit his music world and with whom he has often collaborated. This elegantly edited and annotated book is thus not only an invaluable overview of Mumma’s extraordinary creative output and ideas, but also an intimate insider’s telling of the history of experimental music during the last half century.”–David W. Bernstein, editor of The San Francisco Tape Music Center: 1960s Counterculture and the Avant-Garde

Erin J. Campbell – Old Women and Art

Each year UVic faculty, staff, students, alumni, and retirees produce an incredible amount of intellectual content reflecting their breadth and diversity of research, teaching, personal, and professional interests. A list of these works is available here.

Old Women and Art in the Early Modern Italian Domestic Interior by UVic Associate Professor Erin J. Campbell explores the depiction of old women in 16th-century Italian art, considering both their purpose in art and their role in domestic life.Old Women and Art

About the Book

Though portraits of old women mediate cultural preoccupations just as effectively as those of younger women, the scant published research on images of older women belies their significance within early modern Italy. This study examines the remarkable flowering, largely overlooked in portraiture scholarship to date, of portraits of old women in Northern Italy and especially Bologna during the second half of the sixteenth century, when, as a result of religious reform, the lives of women and the family came under increasing scrutiny. Old Women and Art in the Early Modern Italian Domestic Interior draws on a wide range of primary visual sources, including portraits, religious images, architectural views, prints and drawings, as well as extant palazzi and case, furnishings, and domestic objects created by the leading artists in Bologna, including Lavinia Fontana, Bartolomeo Passerotti, Denys Calvaert, and the Carracci. The study also draws on an array of historical sources – including sixteenth-century theories of portraiture, prescriptive writings on women and the family, philosophical and practical treatises on the home economy, sumptuary legislation, books of secrets, prescriptive writings on old age, and household inventories – to provide new historical perspectives on the domestic life of the propertied classes in Bologna during the period. Author Erin Campbell contends that these images of unidentified women are not only crucial to our understanding of the cultural operations of art within the early modern world, but also, by working from the margins to revise the center, provide an opportunity to present new conceptual frameworks and question our assumptions about old age, portraiture, and the domestic interior.

About the Author

Erin J. Campbell fell in love with Europe and the art of Titian, Caravaggio, and Rembrandt while studying art history at the University of Toronto. She spent part of her MA program at Kommos, Crete, under the direction of Joseph Shaw, excavating a Minoan road and cataloguing pottery and was ERin Campbelldetermined to pursue a career in Bronze Age archaeology. However, her keen interest in European art was rekindled during the PhD program by Philip Sohm, and while doing research in Venice, Florence, and Rome for her PhD dissertation on Italian art theory and criticism, she developed a passion for Italy that continues unabated. Today, her research takes her to museums, libraries, and conferences in Britain, Europe and North America, where she has been fortunate to meet scholars and students from around the world. An award winning teacher and researcher, Erin’s current research, on the Early Modern domestic interior, allows her to revive her love of archaeology and material culture by studying the objects that surrounded families during one of the most tumultuous periods in European history. Erin is an Associate Professor of the History of Art at the University of Victoria. She is also the editor of Growing Old in Early Modern Europe: Cultural Representations (Ashgate, 2006), and is a co-editor of The Early Modern Italian Domestic Interior, 1400-1700 (Ashgate, 2013).

Praise for the Book

“This is a work of careful reconstruction, deep archival documentation, and sensitivity to the lived experience and material context of portraiture. Campbell proves that old women of the later Renaissance were far from invisible: especially in Bologna, they were pictured, commemorated, and their likenesses revered as symbols of family identity and tools of memory. Her work shows that portrayals of elderly women were not limited to witches, crones, or hags. Rather, old women’s roles of piety, authority, and virtue found expression in their portraits. These same vivid, striking portraits adorned family homes, shaping and re-shaping behavioral codes and family memory. This provocative, well-illustrated work will alter our understanding of the history of Renaissance portraiture, the Italian domestic interior, and patriarchy itself among the patrician class.” – Renée Baernstein, Miami University, Ohio

International Journal of Indigenous Health – New Issue (Vol. 11)

IJIHThe International Journal of Indigenous Health (IJIH) and BC First Nations Health Authority (FNHA) are pleased to announce the publication of IJIH Vol. 11 No. 1, which includes exceptional papers in such areas as community-based traditional healing and knowledge sharing, the role of Elders in wellness and learning, First Nation community-based palliative care, Indigenous youth leadership, and Inuit youth mental health intervention.

IJIH is a peer-reviewed, online, open-access journal that shares innovative health research across disciplines, Indigenous communities, and countries. It seeks to bring knowledge from diverse intellectual traditions together with a focus on culturally diverse Indigenous voices, methodologies, and epistemology.

Table of Contents

Introduction: Welcome From the First Nations Health Authority
Joe Gallagher
PDF 1-2
Editorial: Wellness-Based Indigenous Health Research and Promising Practices
Charlotte Loppie, Amanda Ward, Namaste Marsden
PDF 3-5

Research Papers

Feasting for Change: Reconnecting with Food, Place & Culture
Jen Bagelman, Fiona Deveraux, Raven Hartley
PDF 6-17
Mâmawoh Kamâtowin, “Coming together to help each other in wellness”: Honouring Indigenous Nursing Knowledge
R. Lisa Bourque Bearskin, Brenda L. Cameron, Malcolm King, Cora Weber Pillwax
PDF 18-33
Promoting Culturally Respectful Cancer Education Through Digital Storytelling
Melany Cueva, Regina Kuhnley, Anne Lanier, Mark Dignan, Laura Revels, Nancy E. Schoenberg, Katie Cueva
PDF 34-49
Coming Home to Die: Six Nations of the Grand River Territory Develops Community-Based Palliative Care
Verna Fruch, Lori Monture, Holly Prince, Mary Lou Kelley
PDF 50-74
Using Photovoice to Understand Intergenerational Influences on Health and Well-Being in a Southern Labrador Inuit Community
Chelsea Gabel, Jessica Pace, Chaneesa Ryan
PDF 75-91
The Eight Ujarait (Rocks) Model: Supporting Inuit Adolescent Mental Health With an Intervention Model Based on Inuit Ways of Knowing
Gwen Katheryn Healey, Jennifer Noah, Ceporah Mearns
PDF 92-110
Sharing Our Wisdom: A Holistic Aboriginal Health Initiative
Teresa Howell, Monique Auger, Tonya Gomes, Francis Lee Brown, Alannah Young Leon
PDF 111-132
“When you follow your heart, you provide that path for others”: Indigenous Models of Youth Leadership in HIV Prevention
Renee Monchalin, Sarah Flicker, Ciann Wilson, Tracey Prentice, Vanessa Oliver, Randy Jackson, June Larkin, Claudia Mitchell, Jean-Paul Restoule, Native Youth Sexual Health Network
PDF 135-158
Sexy Health Carnival on the Powwow Trail: HIV Prevention by and for Indigenous Youth
Renee Monchalin, Alexa Lesperance, Sarah Flicker, Carmen Logie, Native Youth Sexual Health Network
PDF 159-176
Positive Leadership, Legacy, Lifestyles, Attitudes, and Activities for Aboriginal Youth: A Wise Practices Approach for Positive Aboriginal Youth Futures
Pammla M. Petrucka, Deanna Bickford, Sandra Bassendowski, Wayne Goodwill, Connie Wajunta, Beverly Yuzicappi, Leanne Yuzicappi, Paul Hackett, Bonnie Jeffery, Margaret Rauliuk
PDF 177-197
The Impact of Historical and Current Loss on Chronic Illness: Perceptions of Crow (Apsáalooke) People
Sloane Florence Deanna Real Bird, Suzanne Held, Alma McCormick, John Hallett, Christine Martin, Coleen Trottier
PDF 198-210
Our Way of Life: Importance of Indigenous Culture and Tradition to Physical Activity Practices
Keren Tang, Community Wellness Program, Cynthia G. Jardine
PDF 211-227
Gimiigiwemin: Putting Knowledge Translation Into Practice With Anishinaabe Communities
Joshua Kane Tobias, Chantelle Richmond
PDF 228-243
Towards an Aboriginal Knowledge Place: Cultural Practices as a Pathway to Wellness in the Context of a Tertiary Hospital
Alasdair Vance, Janet McGaw, Jo Winther, Moira Rayner
PDF 244-261
Kiskenimisowin (self-knowledge): Co-researching Wellbeing With Canadian First Nations Youth Through Participatory Visual Methods
Janice Victor, Warren Linds, Jo-Ann Episkenew, Linda Goulet, Dustin Benjoe, Dustin Brass, Mamata Pandey, Karen Schmidt
PDF 262-278


T. Cacchioni – Big Pharma, Women, and the Labour of Love

Each year UVic faculty, staff, students, alumni, and retirees produce an incredible amount of intellectual content reflecting their breadth and diversity of research, teaching, personal, and professional interests. A list of these works is available here.Big Pharma Women and the Labour of Love

An original and insightful take on the burden of heterosexual norms in an era of compulsory sexuality, Big Pharma, Women, and the Labour of Love by UVic’s Thea Cacchioni should open up a wide-ranging discussion about the true impact of the medicalization of sexuality.

About the Book

In 2010, Thea Cacchioni testified before the US Food and Drug Administration against flibanserin, a drug proposed to treat low sexual desire in women, dubbed by the media the “pink Viagra.” She was one of many academics and activists sounding the alarm about the lack of science behind the search for potentially lucrative female sexual enhancement drugs.

In her book, Big Pharma, Women, and the Labour of Love, Cacchioni moves beyond the search for a sexual pharmaceutical drug for women to ask a broader question: how does the medicalization of female sexuality already affect women’s lives? Using in-depth interviews with doctors, patients, therapists, and other medical practitioners, Cacchioni shows that, whatever the future of the “pink Viagra,” heterosexual women often now feel expected to take on the job of managing their and their partners’ sexual desires. Their search for sexual pleasure can be a “labour of love,” work that is enjoyable for some but a chore for others.

About the Author

Thea Cacchioni is a sociologist who studies the medicalization and healthicization of sex. Her work examines biomedical and ‘self-help’ explanations of women’s sexual ‘dysfunction’ and the emotional and sexual labour women undertake when thea cacchioniattempting to ‘solve’ unpleasurable sex. She is also involved in the New View Campaign, a group which challenges contemporary trends in sexual medicalization. In 2010 and 2015, she testified at an FDA advisory hearing against the approval of Flibanserin, a daily anti-depressant drug proposed to treat ‘hypo-active sexual desire disorder’ in pre-menopausal women despite several ‘unsexy’ side effects. In 2010, she was awarded the Ruth Wynn Woodward Chair in Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies at Simon Fraser University. Over the course of that year, she organized a major international conference connecting scholars, artists, activists, and health practitioners who critically engage with psychiatric, surgical, and pharmaceutical interventions in sexuality.  She is currently an Associate Professor in the Department of Gender Studies at the University of Victoria.

Praise for the Book

“Thea Cacchioni’s book is well thought-out, beautifully written, and important. Her research shows that women themselves are not clamoring for a pink Viagra. If anything, they deserve a break from the labors of love that they perform.” – Meika Loe, Women’s Studies Program, Colgate University

“For this excellent overview of medicalization, female sexuality, and Big Pharma, Cacchioni gives us theory from gender studies and sociology, activism from a participant observer perspective, and some fascinating original research that will be of interest to clinicians. She digs below the rhetoric of female sexual empowerment to uncover a highly important unexplored stratum of ‘relationship sex work’: the ‘labor of love.’” – Leonore Tiefer, Department of Psychology, New York University School of Medicine

Big Pharma, Women, and the Labour of Love is a model of ethical and engaged research on a deeply intimate and sensitive subject.” – Jennifer Terry, Department of Women’s Studies, University of California, Irvine

Philosophy in Review – June Issue

We invite you to enjoy the latest issue of Philosophy in Review, an open access UVic publication!!  Philosophy in Review is a book review journal covering all areas of and approaches to philosophy.

 Table of Contents

Barry Allen, Striking Beauty: A Philosophical Look at the Asian Martial Arts.
Reviewed by Michael Wert
91-93 PDF
Frederick C. Beiser, After Hegel: German Philosophy, 1840–1900.
Reviewed by Peter Andras Varga
94-96 PDF
Corey W. Dyck, Kant and Rational Psychology.
Reviewed by
Nathan R. Strunk
97-99 PDF
Douglas Ehring, Tropes: Properties, Objects, and Mental Causation.
Reviewed by Eric Weislogel
100-102 PDF
Brian Epstein, The Ant Trap: Rebuilding the Foundations of the Social Sciences.
Reviewed by
James K. Swindler
103-108 PDF
Martin Heidegger, The Beginning of Western Philosophy: Interpretation of Anaximander and Parmenides.
Reviewed by Edward Willatt
109-111 PDF
Robert C. Holub, Nietzsche’s Jewish Problem: Between Anti-Semitism and Anti-Judaism.
Reviewed by Sheldon Richmond
112-114 PDF
Karen L.F. Houle, Responsibility, Complexity, and Abortion: Toward a New Image of Ethical Thought.
Reviewed by Anna Mudde
115-117 PDF
Daniel D. Hutto and Erik Myin. Radicalizing Enactivism: Basic Minds without Content.
Reviewed by
Nikolai Alksnis
118-120 PDF
Gary Kemp and Frederique Janssen-Lauret, Eds., Quine and His Place in History.
Reviewed by Ádám Tamás Tuboly
121-123 PDF
James Kreines, Reason in the World: Hegel’s Metaphysics and Its Philosophical Appeal.
Reviewed by
Anton Kabeshkin
124-126 PDF
Mahon O’Brien, Heidegger, History and the Holocaust.
Reviewed by Eric D. Meyer
127-129 PDF
Graham Priest, One: Being an Investigation into the Unity of Reality and of its Parts, including the Singular Object which is Nothingness.
Reviewed by Chad McIntosh
130-132 PDF
Krzysztof Piotr Skowroński, ed., Practicing Philosophy as Experiencing Life: Essays on American Pragmatism.
Reviewed by Mark Porrovecchio
133-135 PDF
Peter van Inwagen, Existence: Essays in Ontology.
Reviewed by Glenn A. Tiller
136-138 PDF