Wallace-Bibliography


Alfred Russel Wallace : Alfred Wallace : A. R. Wallace :
Russel Wallace : Alfred Russell Wallace (sic)

 
 
Bibliography of the Writings of Alfred Russel Wallace


Introduction
S1-S218 (articles 1843-1872)
S219-S459 (articles 1873-1892)
S460-S712 (articles 1893-1913+)
S713-S754 (books and interviews)
General Subject Index
Personal Names Index

 

Search Items Written By Wallace
Searches Wallace texts, plus the bibliographic lists of writings by Wallace at this site.

Introduction

    This Bibliography of Wallace's writings is divided into three parts. The first and longest part (S1-S712) lists those essays, empirical studies, pamphlets, letters to the Editor, notes, etc., that Wallace published during his lifetime (and a few relevant items appearing after his death). The second part (S713-S734) treats his full-scale monographs, including all editions published in English during his lifetime (and those few which continued to be reprinted unchanged after his death). Also included in the second part are separately printed excerpts from these works which I have encountered. In the third part (S735-S754), I have listed some significant interviews Wallace gave.

    Each unique entry (i.e., disregarding reprintings) has been assigned an 'S' number; entries added to the list after its original compilation in 1991 extend the numbering system with letters. The entries in each of the three parts are listed chronologically according to their first date of publication or formal oral presentation (there are some unavoidable exceptions to this format, however). Each part is individually organized chronologically while the numbering scheme continues from part to part without resettings. In all three parts short explanatory notes have been inserted in brackets where such information might be useful. I have physically examined almost every entry (including reprintings).

    As the line must be drawn somewhere, this list does not include all Wallace-originated material I am aware was published. With but few exceptions I have not, for example, included second-person synopses of the many paid public lectures he gave. I have also made no concerted effort to trace all personal letters of his that may have appeared in collections of other individuals' correspondence (though I have started to add these as I come across them; off-limits, however, are the large numbers of letters that appear in his autobiography My Life (S729), the James Marchant collection Alfred Russel Wallace; Letters and Reminiscences; and the main Darwin letters collections). I will continue to update the list with new discoveries made since its original publication as part of my anthology Alfred Russel Wallace: An Anthology of His Shorter Writings (Oxford University Press, 1991).

    The following abbreviations of organizations and Wallace book titles are employed throughout Parts I and II:

    ASL: Anthropological Society of London
    A-VL: National Anti-Vaccination League, London
    BAAS: British Association for the Advancement of Science
    CTNS: Contributions to the Theory of Natural Selection (S716: 1870)
    ESL: Entomological Society of London
    LNS: Land Nationalisation Society
    LSL: Linnean Society of London
    NSTN: Natural Selection and Tropical Nature (S725: 1891)
    RGS: Royal Geographical Society
    SPR: (British) Society for Psychical Research
    SSS: Studies Scientific and Social (S727: 1900)
    TNOE: Tropical Nature and Other Essays (S719: 1878)
    ZSL: Zoological Society of London

In addition, 'n.s.' is used in place of 'new series' (or 'o.s.' for 'old series,' '2nd s.' for 'second series,' etc.), 'n.d.' in place of 'no date,' and 'n.p.' in place of 'no pagination.' Further, the acronym 'lttE' replaces the frequently appearing 'letter to the Editor'.

    Printed abstracts and the like are labelled accordingly, the designation being followed by an oblique (/) and one of four letters to indicate whether the available evidence suggests to me that the summary was: not prepared by Wallace himself (/N), not likely to have been prepared by Wallace himself (/U), quite possibly prepared by Wallace himself (/P), or known to have been prepared by Wallace himself (/Y). Titles of monographs and pamphlets in the list are printed in italics; titles of all shorter selections are given within single quotation marks when not the main entry itself (e.g., as listed reprints).

    Miscellaneous conventions: In Parts I and III (articles and interviews), each main entry (consisting of the first and/or most complete place of publication or presentation) is followed (as applicable) by a list of reprintings, partial reprintings, summaries, etc., separated by semicolons. In Part II (books), each entry is subdivided according to revised editions, with reprintings of each edition following within brackets (and separately published excerpts listed at the end of the overall entry). In all three parts, except where noted otherwise, it can be assumed that reprintings carry the same title as the original (for monographs, this treatment extends to publication and pagination data). Obliques (/) are used in all parts to designate parallel conditions of publication--for instance where an article was published in successive numbers of a journal, or an edition (or reprint of an edition) of a book was published by more than one firm. When capitalized, titles are exactly as listed; lower-case 'titles' convey generic information ('letter,' 'review,' etc.) where actual titles are lacking. When the entry is part of a larger article as noted, pagination of entry is directly followed by pagination of the overall article in parentheses.

    Also available here is the subject indexing system (General Subject Index) found in my 1991 monograph, updated to keep up with the new additions. This index groups somewhat more specific subjects on which Wallace wrote (such as 'the future of humankind' or 'mimicry') into eight more general groups ('Anthropology,' 'Spiritualism,' 'Land Nationalization and Other Social Issues,' 'The Anti-vaccination Campaign,' 'Biogeography,' 'Evolution,' 'Physical Geography and Geology,' and 'Miscellaneous Subjects'), then lists for each more specific subject the 'S' number of each entry in the Bibliography containing information related to it.

    In mid-2001 I completed my Personal Names Index to Wallace's writings; this too will be updated as new S-entries are discovered and added to the main list. This resource should make it easier for researchers to identify sources and trace influences. Accompanying this is The Most Important People in Wallace's Intellectual Life, a short feature consisting of a descriptive list of those persons whose names appear most frequently in Wallace's published writings.


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  • “Privacy and the Use of Data in Epidemiology”, in Wallace et. al., eds. Ethical Issues in Social Science Research (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1982). pp. 274-291.

  • Review of Mark Johnson, The Body in the Mind, in Philosophical Books 29 (October 1988), pp. 225-227.

  • Review article on Alasdair MacIntyre, After Virtue and Whose Justice? Which Rationality?, History and Theory 28 (October 1989), pp. 326-348.

  • Review of T. L. S. Sprigge, The Rational Foundations of Ethics, in Philosophical Quarterly 39 (October 1989), pp. 509-512.

  • “How to Argue about Practical Reason”, Mind 99 (July 1990), pp. 355-385.

    Reprinted in Wallace, ed., Reason, Emotion and Will.

    Reprinted as Chapter 1 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

    Spanish translation, “Cómo Argumentar sobra la Razón Práctica”, Cuadernos de Crítica 53 (UNAM, Mexico, 2006).

    Chinese translation, in Xiangdong Xu, ed., Practical Reason, (Hangzhou: Zhejiang University Press, 2012).

  • “Virtue, Reason, and Principle”, The Canadian Journal of Philosophy 21 (December 1991), pp. 469-495.

    Reprinted as Chapter 11 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • Review of Christine Swanton, Freedom: A Coherence Theory, in Ethics 104 (April 1994), pp. 624-625.

  • Review of Barbara Herman, The Practice of Moral Judgment, in Canadian Philosophical Reviews 14 (August 1994), pp. 33-35.

  • Review of Owen Flanagan and Amélie Oksenberg Rorty, eds., Identity, Character, and Morality, in Ethics 106 (January 1996), pp. 451-452.

  • “Reason and Responsibility”, in Garrett Cullity and Berys Gaut, eds., Ethics and Practical Reason (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1997), pp. 321-344.

    Reprinted as Chapter 6 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • Review of John Martin Fischer, The Metaphysics of Free Will, in The Journal of Philosophy 94 (March 1997), pp. 156-159.

  • “Moral Motivation”, in Edward Craig, ed., The Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy (London: Routledge, 1998), pp. 522-528.

  • “Moral Sentiments”, in Craig, ed., The Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy, pp. 548-550.

  • “Introduction”, in Wallace, ed., Reason, Emotion and Will (Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing Company, 1999), pp. xi-xxiv.

  • “Three Conceptions of Rational Agency”, Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 2 (1999), pp. 217-242.

    Reprinted as Chapter 2 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

    German translation, “Drei Konzeptionen rationalen Handelns”, in Erich Ammereller and Wilhelm Vossenkuhl, eds., Rationale Motivation (Paderborn: Mentis, 2005), pp. 29-56.

    Chinese translation, in Xiangdong Xu, ed., Practical Reason, (Hangzhou: Zhejiang University Press, 2012).

  • “Addiction as Defect of the Will: Some Philosophical Reflections”, Law and Philosophy 18 (1999), pp. 621-654.

    Reprinted in Gary Watson, ed., Free Will (Second Edition; Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003), pp. 424-452.

    Reprinted as Chapter 8 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • “Autonomie, Charakter, und praktische Vernunft: Überlegungen am Beispiel des Utilitarismus”, Analyse und Kritik 21 (1999), pp. 213-230.

  • Review of Hilary Bok, Freedom and Responsibility, in The Philosophical Review 109 (2000), pp. 592-595.

  • “An Anti-Philosophy of the Emotions?”, Review essay on Michael Stocker, with Elizabeth Hegeman, Valuing Emotions, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 60 (2000), pp. 469-477.

  • “Moral Responsibility and the Practical Point of View”, in Ton van den Beld, ed., Moral Responsibility and Ontology (Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2000), pp. 25-47.

    Reprinted as Chapter 7 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • “Caring, Reflexivity, and the Structure of Volition”, in Monika Betzler and Barbara Guckes, eds., Autonomes Handeln (Berlin: Akademie Verlag, 2000), pp. 213-234.

    Reprinted as Chapter 9 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • “Moralische Gründe—aus der Sicht des Handelnden”, Zeitschrift für philosophische Forschung 55 (2001), pp. 3-23.

  • “Moral Judgment and Moral Motivation” (review essay on Sigrun Svavarsdottir’s “Moral Cognitivism and Moral Motivation”), Brown Electronic Article Review Service, Jamie Dreier and David Estlund, editors, posted 8/10/2001, URL = http://www.brown.edu/Departments/Philosophy/bears/homepage.html

  • “Normativity, Commitment, and Instrumental Reason”, Philosophers’ Imprint 1, no. 3 (December 2001), URL = http://hdl.handle.net/2027/spo.3521354.0001.004

    Reprinted as Chapter 5 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

    German translation, “Normativität, Verpflichtung und instrumentelle Vernunft”, in Christoph Halbig and Tim Henning, eds., Die neue Kritik der instrumentellen Vernunft (Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp Verlag, 2012).

  • “Practical Reasoning”, in Neil J. Smelser and Paul B. Baltes, eds., International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences (Oxford: Elsevier Science, 2001).

  • “Scanlon’s Contractualism”, contribution to a Symposium on T. M. Scanlon’s What We Owe to Each Other (with a reply by Scanlon), Ethics 112 (April 2002), pp. 429-470.

    Reprinted as Chapter 12 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • (a) “Précis of Responsibility and the Moral Sentiments”, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 64 (May 2002), pp. 680-681.

    (b) “Replies” (to four commentators), Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 64 (May 2002), pp. 707-727.

  • “Introduction”, in Wallace, ed., The Practice of Value (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2003), pp. 1-12.

  • “Promises and Practices Revisited”, co-authored with Niko Kolodny, Philosophy & Public Affairs 31 (2003), pp. 119-154.

  • “Practical Reason”, The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, Edward N. Zalta (ed.), URL = http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/practical-reason/

  • Review of Richard Joyce, The Myth of Morality, in Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews, 2004.11.04, URL = http://ndpr.icaap.org/content/archives/2003/11/wallace-joyce.html

  • “Explanation, Deliberation, and Reasons”, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 67 (2003), pp. 429-435.

    Reprinted as Chapter 3 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • “The Rightness of Acts and the Goodness of Lives”, in R. Jay Wallace, Philip Pettit, Samuel Scheffler, and Michael Smith, eds., Reason and Value: Themes from the Moral Philosophy of Joseph Raz (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2004), pp. 385-411.

    Reprinted as Chapter 13 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • Review Article on Sarah Buss and Lee Overton, eds., Contours of Agency. Essays on Themes from Harry Frankfurt, Ethics 114 (July 2004), pp. 810-815.

  • “Normativity and the Will”, in John Hyman and Helen Steward, eds., Agency and Action (Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press, 2004), pp. 195-216.

    Reprinted (in part) as Chapter 4 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • “Moral Psychology”, in Frank Jackson and Michael Smith, eds., The Oxford Handbook of Contemporary Philosophy (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005).

  • “Vernunft, praktische”, in Stefan Gosepath, Wilfried Hinsch, and Beate Rössler, eds., Handbuch der politischen Philosophie und Sozialphilosophie (Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, 2008), pp. 1419-1425.

  • “Moral Motivation”, in James Dreier, ed., Contemporary Debates in Moral Theory (Oxford: Blackwell Publishing, 2005).

  • Ressentiment, Value, and Self-Vindication: Making Sense of Nietzsche’s Slave Revolt”, in Brian Leiter and Neil Sinhababu, eds., Nietzsche and Morality (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007), pp. 110-137.

    Reprinted as Chapter 10 of Wallace, Normativity and the Will.

  • “Promises”, Encyclopedia of Philosophy, second edition (New York: Macmillan Reference, 2006).

  • “Introduction”, in Wallace, Normativity and the Will (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2006), pp. 1-12.

  • “Postscript” to “Normativity, Commitment, and Instrumental Reason”, in Wallace, Normativity and the Will (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2006), pp. 111-120.

    Includes material published as “Response to Raz” in the Journal of Ethics and Social Philosophy, URL = http://www.jesp.org 1 (December 2005).

  • “Moral Reasons and Moral Fetishes: Rationalists and Anti-Rationalists on Moral Motivation”, in Wallace, Normativity and the Will (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2006), pp. 322-342.

  • “Constructing Normativity”, Philosophical Topics 32 (Spring and Fall 2004), pp. 451-476.

  • “The Argument from Resentment”, Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 107 (2007), pp. 295-318.

  • “Reasons, Relations, and Commands: Reflections on Darwall”, Ethics 118 (2007), pp. 25-36.

  • “The Publicity of Reasons”, Philosophical Perspectives 23 (2009), pp. 471-497.

  • “Dispassionate Opprobrium. On Blame and the Reactive Sentiments”, in R. Jay Wallace, Rahul Kumar, and Samuel Freeman, eds., Reasons and Recognition. Essays on the Philosophy of T. M. Scanlon (New York: Oxford University Press, 2011), pp. 348-372.

  • “’Ought’, Reasons, and Vice: A Comment on Judith Jarvis Thomson’s Normativity”, Philosophical Studies 154 (2011), pp. 451-463.

  • “Konzeptionen der Normativität: Einige grundlegende philosophische Fragen”, in Rainer Forst and Klaus Günther, eds., Die Herausbildung normativer Ordnungen (Frankfurt a.M.: Campus Verlag, 2011), pp. 33-56.

  • “Hypocrisy, Moral Address, and the Equal Standing of Persons”, Philosophy & Public Affairs 38 (2010), pp. 307-341.

  • “Justification, Regret, and Moral Complaint: Looking Forward and Looking Backward on (and in) Human Life”, in Ulrike Heuer and Gerald Lang, eds., Luck, Value and Commitment: Themes from the Ethics of Bernard Williams (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012), pp. 163-192.

  • “Reasons, Values, and Agent-Relativity”, dialectica 64 (2010), pp. 503-528.

  • “Constructivism about Normativity: Some Pitfalls”, in James Lenman and Yonatan Shemmer, eds., Constructivism in Practical Philosophy (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012), pp. 18-39.

  • “Duties of Love”, The Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 86 (2012), pp. 175-198.

  • “The Deontic Structure of Morality”, in David Bakhurst, Brad Hooker, and Margaret Olivia Little, eds., Thinking about Reasons. Essays in Honour of Jonathan Dancy (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013), pp. 137-167.

  • “Reasons, Policies, and the Real Self. Bratman on Identification”, in Manuel Vargas and Gideon Yaffe, eds., Rational and Social Agency. Essays on the Philosophy of Michael Bratman (New York: Oxford University Press, 2014), pp. 106-127.

  • “Rightness and Responsibility”, in D. Justin Coates and Neal A. Tognazzini, eds., Blame. Its Nature and Norms (New York: Oxford University Press, 2013), pp. 224-243.

    Shorter and modified version in Axel Honneth and Gunnar Hindrichs, eds., Freiheit. Stuttgarter Hegel Kongress 2011 (Frankfurt a.M.: Vittorio Klostermann, 2013), pp. 213-231.

  • “Moral Subjectivism”, in Alex Byrne, Joshua Cohen, Gideon Rosen, and Seana Shiffrin, eds., The Norton Introduction to Philosophy (New York: W. W. Norton, 2015), pp. 657-66.

  • “The Fugitive Thought. Blackburn on Reasons”, in Robert Johnson and Michael Smith, eds., Passions and Projections. Themes from the Philosophy of Simon Blackburn (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014), pp. 246-266.

  • (a) “Précis of The View from Here“, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 92 (May 2016), pp. 761-762.

    (b) “Replies to Symposiasts on The View from Here”, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 92 (May 2016), pp. 798-811.

  • "Replies to Holroyd, Jones, and Lenman”, contribution to a symposium on The View from Here, Journal of Applied Philosophy, forthcoming.

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