These are slightly old now (in internet time), but here are a couple of noteworthy reviews in NDPR:
Although [Goetz and Taliaferro]’s assessment of naturalism is, in my opinion, far from complete, I would highly recommend the book to philosophy students at all levels. It would be an ideal text for a course in metaphysics or philosophy of mind or even philosophy of religion. For not only is it a very short book, which increases the likelihood that students would actually read it, but it is full of arguments that are rigorous, clear, and free of technical jargon. In addition to being accessible, these arguments provide excellent models for students to imitate in their own philosophical writing. I would also strongly recommend the book to professional philosophers, especially to naturalists. For the book is an excellent reminder that, while naturalism is unquestioned by most philosophers, there remains serious and all too often unanswered opposition to it, and the problems it faces are deep and difficult.
Not a bad book cover, either, eh?
David Burrell has a review of Michael Allen Gillespie’s newest book entitled The Theological Origins of Modernity. The book sounds rather disappointing on Burrell’s take. Which reminds me: I still need to finish Gillespie’s earlier work, which I’ve been told by people who have read both, is quite a bit better. Oh here I go, getting all ‘indie’ on genealogical takes on philosophy and theology, oy.
In other news, it’s 4:30pm and the sun set about an hour ago. I’m definitely not anywhere used to that.