The Australasian Journal of Philosophy (AJP) is one of the world's leading philosophy journals. Founded in 1923, it has been continuously published ever since. It is recognized as one of the best in the analytic tradition, but is not narrow in what it regards as worthy of acceptance.
One of the leading international journals in the field, it publishes outstanding new work on a variety of traditional and 'cutting edge' topics, from issues of explanation and realism to the applicability of mathematics, from the metaphysics of science to the nature of models and simulations, as well as foundational issues in the physical, life, and social sciences.
Continental Philosophy Review fosters a living international dialogue on philosophical issues of mutual interest. The journal elicits discussions of fundamental philosophical problems and original approaches to them. Its broad-ranging focus includes both expressly theoretical topics and topics dealing with practical problems that extend to the wider domain of socio-political life.
The aim of EJP has been to bring together the best work from those working within the "analytic" and "continental" traditions, and to encourage connections between them, without diluting their respective priorities and concerns.
The International Journal of Philosophical Studies (IJPS) publishes academic articles of the highest quality from different philosophical traditions and in a wide range of areas, including, but not limited to, philosophy of mind and action, epistemology, metaphysics, philosophy of language, ethics and aesthetics.
The Journal of Moral Philosophy is a peer-reviewed journal of moral, political and legal philosophy with an international focus. It publishes articles in all areas of normative philosophy, including pure and applied ethics, as well as moral, legal, and political theory.
Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews began publication in January 2002. It is entirely devoted to publishing substantive, high-quality book reviews (normal length: 1500-2500 words). Reviews continually appear, usually five to twelve in the course of each week.