UPDATE 3/7: At the moment, Amazon is accepting pre-orders again. These things tend to fluctuate, so check back periodically if the pre-order option temporarily disappears again. As noted below, you can also pre-order through the U.S. distributor. European readers can also order through Eurospan.
UPDATE 3/5: Looks like Amazon's pre-order stock sold out right away. If you don't want to wait for Amazon to re-stock, it looks like you can also pre-order via the U.S. distributor.
Amazon has the U.S. release of my new book Aristotle’s Revenge: The Metaphysical Foundations of Physical and Biological Science scheduled for March 22. You can pre-order now. The book has already been available for a few weeks at Amazon.co.uk and other European outlets.
“With characteristic clarity and panache, Feser argues that the principles of Aristotelian and Thomistic philosophy, especially metaphysics and the philosophy of nature, are not challenged by developments in modern and contemporary science. Indeed, Feser thinks that a proper understanding of the natural sciences discloses the enduring value of these very principles. The book offers an excellent analysis of many of the key philosophical questions that lie at the heart of discourse about the implications of the physical and biological sciences. It is a very important resource for philosophers and scientists.” Dr. William E. Carroll, Aquinas Institute, Blackfriars, University of Oxford
1.2.1 Actuality and potentiality
1.2.3 Limitation and change
1.2.4 Efficient and final causality
1.2.5 Living substances
1.3 The mechanical world picture
1.3.1 Key elements of the mechanical philosophy
1.3.2 Main arguments for the mechanical philosophy
2.3 Subjects of experience
2.4 Being in the world
2.4.1 Embodied cognition
2.4.2 Embodied perception
2.4.3 The scientist as social animal
2.6 Connections to the world
2.7 Aristotelianism begins at home
3.2.1 Scientific realism
3.2.3 Epistemic not ontic
3.3 How the laws of nature lie (or at least engage in mental reservation)
3.4 The hollow universe
4.1.2 Abstract not absolute
4.1.3 The continuum
4.2.1 How many kinds of motion are there?
4.2.2 Absolute and relative motion
126.96.36.199 Aristotle versus Newton?
188.8.131.52 Why the conflict is illusory
184.108.40.206 Is inertia real?
220.127.116.11 Change and inertia
4.3.1 What is time?
4.3.2 The ineliminability of tense
18.104.22.168 Time and language
22.214.171.124 Time and experience
4.3.3 Aristotle versus Einstein?
126.96.36.199 Making a metaphysics of method
188.8.131.52 Relativity and the A-theory
4.3.4 Against the spatialization of time
4.3.5 The metaphysical impossibility of time travel
4.3.6 In defense of presentism
4.3.7 Physics and the funhouse mirror of nature
5.2.1 Quantum hylemorphism
5.2.2 Quantum mechanics and causality
5.3 Chemistry and reductionism
5.4 Primary and secondary qualities
5.5 Is computation intrinsic to physics?
5.5.1 The computational paradigm
5.5.2 Searle’s critique
5.5.3 Aristotle and computationalism
6.1.2 Genetic reductionism
6.1.3 Function and teleology
6.1.4 The hierarchy of life forms
6.2 Aristotle and evolution
6.2.1 Species essentialism
6.2.2 Natural selection is teleological
6.2.4 Problems with some versions of “Intelligent Design” theory
6.3 Against neurobabble