David Edmonds and Nigel Warburton: Philosophy Bites
David Edmonds: Caste Wars: The Philosophy of Discrimination
David Edmonds and John Eidinow: Rousseau's Dog: A Tale of Two Philosophers
David Edmonds and John Eidinow: Bobby Fischer Goes to War
David Edmonds and John Eidinow: Wittgenstein's Poker
Nigel Warburton: Philosophy: The Basics
Nigel Warburton: A Little History of Philosophy
Nigel Warburton: Free Speech: A Very Short Introduction
Nigel Warburton: The Basics of Essay Writing
Nigel Warburton: Thinking from A to Z
Nigel Warburton: Erno Goldfinger: The Life of an Architect
Nigel Warburton: Philosophy: The Essential Study Guide
Nigel Warburton: The Art Question
Nigel Warburton: Freedom: An Introduction with Readings
Nigel Warburton: Philosophy: The Classics
Christopher Hitchens, who is in the late stage of a terminal illness, questions Nietzsche's aphorism 'What does not destroy me makes me stronger' with characteristic wit and poignancy. Read more...
Through a combination of attention to detail and the practice of ataraxia Montaigne seems to have achieved eudaimonia. Read more...
Saul Kripke, who read Descartes when very young, found Philosophy confusing: 'One philosopher says one thing, then another one comes along and says something entirely different'. Read more...
A. C. Grayling thinks you should read novels in the morning and avoid just waxing lyrical in the pub if you really want to become a philosopher. Read more...
'Everything is complicated by the presence of the other team', that was Jean-Paul Sartre's assessment of the beautiful game, but it probably wasn't as profound as Gary Lineker's. Read more...
Michel de Montaigne didn't have a plan, but does that mean he can't be a great philosopher? One of his most attractive characteristics was his frankness and willingness to identify his own frailities. Read more...