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Iron Man vs Captain America and Philosophy

Iron Man vs. Captain America and Philosophy: Give Me Liberty or Keep Me Safe

Edited by Nicolas Michaud and Jessica Watkins

Iron Man vs. Captain America and Philosophy is a superhero-packed, true-believers’ adventure destined to enlighten, entertain, and get you to think deeply about what it means to be a hero in this crazy world.”

—Courtland Lewis, author of Way of the Doctor: Doctor Who’s Pocketbook Guide to the Good Life (2017)

Scott Adams and Philosophy

Scott Adams and Philosophy: A Hole in the Fabric of Reality

Edited by Daniel Yim, Galen Foresman, and Robert Arp

“For many years, Scott Adams has used Dilbert and his other writings as a way of getting at deeper truths. Scott Adams and Philosophy deconstructs Adams and allows readers to experience the real richness of his work.”

— Jack Bowen, author of The Dream Weaver: One Boy’s Journey through the Landscape of Reality (2006)

Twin Peaks and Philosophy

Twin Peaks and Philosophy: That’s Damn Fine Philosophy!

Edited by Richard Greene and Rachel Robison-Greene

Twin Peaks and Philosophy unfolds the Twin Peaks origami in a series of revelations that are sure to lead readers, as they did me, back and back again to formerly unnoticed details, finally decoded plot lines, and suddenly illuminated scenes. It’s a wild, irresistible, and satisfying ride.”

 — Peter S. Fosl, Professor of Philosophy, Transylvania University

An Introduction to Husserl’s Phenomenology

An Introduction to Husserl’s Phenomenology

Jan Patočka

“Kohák’s enormously readable translation of Jan Patočka’s Introduction now opens access for English readers to the Czech thinker’s famously original alternative to Husserl’s basic thrust.”

—Lester Embree, Editor, The Encyclopedia of Phenomenology

1984 and Philosophy

1984 and Philosophy: Is Resistance Futile?

Edited by Ezio Di Nucci and Stefan Storrie

The year 1984 is hurtling back into the distant past, but George Orwell’s terrifying novel of a nightmare future seems more relevant than ever.

American Horror Story and Philosophy

American Horror Story and Philosophy: Life Is But a Nightmare

Edited by Richard Greene and Rachel Robison-Greene

“Much to the surprise of many thoughtful people, it turns out that demons, ghosts, zombies, and vampires actually can teach us quite a bit about the real world. . . . it’s scary how much fine philosophy is buried inside this highly entertaining volume.”

——Jack Bowen, author of If You Can Read This: The Philosophy of Bumper Stickers

Jimi Hendrix and Philosophy

Jimi Hendrix and Philosophy: Experience Required

Edited by Theodore G. Ammon

“Jimi Hendrix entered the flame of his genius each time he performed, sacrificing his guitar with lighter fluid after conjuring fiery splendor on his upside-down stringed Stratocaster. . . . these wide-ranging, diverse chapters capture his unique genius.”

—Jory Farr, author of Rites of Rhythm: The Music of Cuba (2003) and Pulitzer Prize finalist (1990)

The Americans and Philosophy

The Americans and Philosophy: Reds in the Bed

Edited by Robert Arp and Kevin Guilfoy

“Do you watch The Americans with fear and trembling? Do you catch yourself rooting for the Soviets? If you’ve ever wondered why, you must read this book.”

— Roberto Sirvent, Associate Professor of Political and Social Ethics, Hope International University

Eight Children in Narnia

The Man in the High Castle and Philosophy: Subversive Reports from Another Reality

Edited by Bruce Krajewski and Joshua Heter

“Philip K. Dick’s alternate history of a dystopic, defeated, dis-United States squeezed between rival fascist powers strikes a deep chord in these times. Krajewski and Heter serve up a philosopher’s feast in this wide-ranging collection, from the ethics of resistance to the what-if? of possible worlds.”

 —Paul Mountfort, Editor, Journal of Asia-Pacific Pop Culture

Hamilton and Philosophy

Hamilton and Philosophy: Revolutionary Thinking

Edited by Robert Arp

“Rabinowitz and Arp have assembled sharp and engaged contributors to examine from a rich variety of perspectives one of the most significant cultural events of the decade. A compelling read!”

—R. Barton Palmer, World Cinema Program Director at Clemson University, and co-editor of The Philosophy of Steven Soderbergh

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