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  1. Bettina Bergo (2003). Evolution and Force: Anxiety in Kierkegaard and Nietzsche. Southern Journal of Philosophy 41 (2):143-168.
  2. Paul Katsafanas (2014). Nietzsche on the Nature of the Unconscious. Inquiry 58 (3):327-352.
    This paper argues that Nietzsche develops a novel and compelling account of the distinction between conscious and unconscious mental states: he argues that conscious mental states are those with conceptual content, whereas unconscious mental states are those with nonconceptual content. I show that Nietzsche’s puzzling claim that consciousness is ‘superficial’ and ‘falsifying’ can be given a straightforward explanation if we accept this understanding of the conscious/unconscious distinction. I originally defended this view in my ‘Nietzsche’s Theory of Mind: Consciousness and Conceptualization’ (...)
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  3. Mattia Riccardi (forthcoming). Nietzsche's Pluralism About Consciousness. British Journal for the History of Philosophy:1-23.
    In this paper I argue that Nietzsche’s view on consciousness is best captured by distinguishing different notions of consciousness. In other words, I propose that Nietzsche should be read as endorsing pluralism about consciousness. First, I consider the notion that is preeminent in his work and argue that the only kind of consciousness which may fit the characterization Nietzsche provides of this dominant notion is self-consciousness (S-consciousness). Second, I argue that in (...)
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  4. Ariela Tubert (2015). Nietzsche's Existentialist Freedom. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 46 (3):409-424.
    In Living with Nietzsche, Robert Solomon argues that Nietzsche is best interpreted as an existentialist thinker.1 Following Solomon, I will defend an interpretation of Nietzsche’s view of freedom that aligns him with the existentialist notion of self-creation. Given Nietzsche’s remarks denying that we have free will or that we can be causa sui, it may seem surprising that he could be interpreted as an existentialist—a view that takes freedom and self-creation as central to the human condition. Nietzsche does not endorse (...)
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