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  1. Vinod Acharya (2015). Science, Culture and Philosophy: The Relation Between Human, All Too Human and Nietzsche's Early Thought. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 7 (1):18-28.
    The goal of this article is to trace the transformations in Nietzsche’s early thinking that led to the ideas published in Human, All Too Human, the first book of his mature philosophy. In contrast to his early works, in which he sides with art and philosophy in criticizing the scientific culture of his time, Nietzsche, in Human, All Too Human, hails the methodology of science as a way to overcome the metaphysical delusions of philosophy, art, and religion. However, in disagreement (...)
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  2. Barry Allen (2002). Banal Utopia or Tragic Recompense?: Positivism, Ecology, and the 'Problem of Science' for Nietzsche. New Nietzsche Studies 5 (1/2):26-41.
  3. Rebecca Bamford (2005). Nietzsche, Science, and Philosophical Nihilism. South African Journal of Philosophy 24 (4):241-259.
    Nietzsche offers us a critique of modern culture as threatened by a nihilistic crisis in values. Philosophy is specifically incorporated into Nietzsche's critique, resulting in the claim that modern philosophy, as well as modern culture, is nihilistic. But why should contemporary philosophers give this view credence? In this paper, I put forward some reasons to take Nietzsche's view seriously, focusing on the relationship between science and philosophy. I suggest that modern philosophy still tends to idealise science as an exemplar of (...)
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  4. Peter Bornedal (2010). The Surface and the Abyss: Nietzsche as Philosopher of Mind and Knowledge. Walter de Gruyter.
    Peter Bornedalprovides an interpretation of Nietzsche's philosophy as a whole in the context of 19th century philosophy of mind and cognition.
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  5. Thomas Mormann (2015). Moritz Schlicks Vorlesungen über Nietzsche und Schopenhauer. [REVIEW] Journal of General Philosophy of Science:DOI 10.1007/s10838-015-9298-4.
  6. Wolfgang Müller-Lauter (1978). Der organismus AlS innerer Kampf der einfluss Von Wilhelm Roux auf Friedrich Nietzsche. Nietzsche-Studien 7 (1):189.
  7. Eric S. Nelson (2013). Naturalism and Anti-Naturalism in Nietzsche. Archives of the History of Philosophy and of Social Thought 58:213-227.
    Nietzsche has been associated with naturalism due to his arguments that morality, religion, metaphysics, and consciousness are products of natural biological organisms and ultimately natural phenomena. The subject and its mental life are only comprehensible in relation to natural desires, drives, impulses, and instincts. I argue that such typical natu-ralizing tendencies do not exhaust Nietzsche’s project, since they occur in the context of his critique of “nature” and metaphysical, speculative, and scientific naturalisms. Nie-tzsche challenges otherworldly projections of this-worldly beings, as (...)
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  8. Charles H. Pence (2011). Nietzsche’s Aesthetic Critique of Darwin. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 33 (2):165-190.
    Despite his position as one of the first philosophers to write in the “post- Darwinian” world, the critique of Darwin by Friedrich Nietzsche is often ignored for a host of unsatisfactory reasons. I argue that Nietzsche’s critique of Darwin is important to the study of both Nietzsche’s and Darwin’s impact on philosophy. Further, I show that the central claims of Nietzsche’s critique have been broadly misunderstood. I then present a new reading of Nietzsche’s core criticism of Darwin. An important part (...)
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  9. Justin Remhof (forthcoming). Scientific Fictionalism and the Problem of Inconsistency in Nietzsche. Journal of Nietzsche Studies.
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  10. Christoph Schuringa (2012). Nietzsche on History as Science. In Helmut Heit, Günter Abel & Marco Brusotti (eds.), Nietzsches Wissenschaftsphilosophie. de Gruyter.
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