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  1. David B. Allison (2005). Nietzsche's Aesthetic Taste for Moral Metacritique. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 9 (2):153-167.
  2. David B. Allison (2005). Who is Zarathustra's Nietzsche? New Nietzsche Studies 6 (3/4/1/2):1-11.
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  3. Joseph Beatty (1970). Zarathustra: The Paradoxical Ways of theCreator. [REVIEW] Man and World 3 (1):64-75.
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  4. Andreas Dorschel (2008). ‘Philosopher is a rotten word’. Von Nietzsches zu Delius’ Zarathustra. In Ulrich Tadday (ed.), Frederick Delius. Edition Text + Kritik 99-116.
    Delius’ Messe des Lebens (1907) transforms Nietzsche’s Also sprach Zarathustra (1883-5) into a Mass, religious services for worshippers of ‚Life‘. An individual reader’s train of thought is thus replaced by a collective experience at grand scale. To achieve that, Delius abandons cognitive, in particular philosophical, as well as satirical and parodistic features of Nietzsche’s Zarathustra. Yet unlike the Christian Mass, Eine Messe des Lebens gathers its congregation less by reference to belief, but rather by virtue of a sequence (...)
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  5. Friedrich Nietzsche, Ainsi Parlait Zarathoustra (French).
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  6. Friedrich Nietzsche, Also Sprach Zarathustra (German).
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  7. Friedrich Nietzsche (forthcoming). Aşa Grăit-a Zarathustra, Traducere de Ştefan Aug. Doinaş, Bucureşti. Humanitas.
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  8. Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche (2012). Thus Spoke Zarathustra: A Book for Everyone and for No One. Barnes & Noble.
    Nietzsche regarded 'Thus Spoke Zarathustra' as his most important work, and his story of the wandering Zarathustra has had enormous influence on subsequent culture. Nietzsche uses a mixture of homilies, parables, epigrams and dreams to introduce some of his most striking doctrines, including the Overman, nihilism, and the eternal return of the same. This edition offers a new translation by Adrian Del Caro which restores the original versification of Nietzsche's text and captures its poetic brilliance. Robert Pippin's introduction discusses many (...)
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  9. Gabriel Zamosc (2015). Life, Death, and Eternal Recurrence in Nietzsche's Zarathustra. The Agonist 8 (1&2).
    -/- This paper offers a preliminary interpretation of Nietzsche’s doctrine of Eternal Recurrence, according to which the doctrine constitutes a parable that, speaking of what is permanent in life, praises and justifies all that is impermanent. What is permanent, what always recurs, is the will to power or to self-overcoming that is the fundamental engine of all life. The operating mechanism of such a will consists in prompting the living to undergo transformations or transitory deaths, after which this fundamental engine (...)
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  10. Gabriel Zamosc (2015). What Zarathustra Whispers. Nietzsche-Studien 44 (1):231-266.
    Name der Zeitschrift: Nietzsche-Studien Jahrgang: 44 Heft: 1 Seiten: 231-266. -/- Abstract: In this essay I defend my interpretation of the unheard words that Zarathustra whispers into Life’s ear in “The Other Dance Song” and that have long kept commentators puzzled. I argue that what Zarathustra whispers is that he knows that Life is pregnant with his child. Zarathustra’s ability to make Life pregnant depends on his overcoming of Eternal Recurrence which threatens to strangle him with disgust of human beings (...)
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