The Occupy Movement Explained: From Corporate Control to Democracy
“The Occupy movement was an outpouring of anger and love, as hopeful as any political event in the history of the last few American decades. . . . The Occupy Movement Explained manages to cherish the hope while also providing explanations for the rise and decline of the movement in terms both accessible and theoretically sophisticated.”
—Crispin Sartwell, author of How to Escape
The Devil and Philosophy: The Nature of His Game
Edited by Robert Arp
Did the Devil make you do it? Or are you just an asshole? Does the Devil you know really beat the Devil you don’t? Or are you screwed either way? And why the hell do these questions matter? Read this irresistibly tempting book to find out.”
—Roberto Sirvent, Associate Professor of Political and Social Ethics, Hope International University
Leonard Cohen and Philosophy: Various Positions
Edited by Jason Holt
"Editor Jason Holt, himself a fine absurdist experimental poet and a professor of philosophy, draws us into examining the k.oan of Cohen, so to speak."
—George Elliott Clarke, Professor of Canadian Studies, Harvard University & Poet Laureate of Toronto
Jurassic Park and Philosophy: The Truth Is Terrifying
Edited by Nicolas Michaud and Jessica Watkins
Jurassic Park and Philosophy proves that philosophical thinking can be fun, even when confronting disturbing possibilities about the universe and our precarious place in it. The writers celebrate the thrill of intellectual discovery, as they point out the terror of the human predicament.
—Professor Shep Shepard, Florida State College at Jacksonville
Charles S. Peirce
Edited by Cornelis de Waal
Brings together Peirce's original series of papers as they appeared in Popular Science Monthly and a selection of Peirce’s later revisions, many of which remained hidden in the mass of messy manuscripts that were left behind after his death in 1914.
Human Knowledge: A Classic Statement of Logical Empiricism
Translated by Anssi Korhonen; edited by Juha Manninen, Ilkka Niiniluoto, and George A. Reisch
This is the first translation of Finnish philosopher Eino Kaila's major epistemological work, a classic statement of Logical Empiricism. It was based on his lectures as professor of theoretical philosophy at the University of Helsinki and written after having experienced the foundational debates of the Vienna Circle during the early summer of 1929.