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Daniel W. Conway [57]Daniel Conway [21]
  1. Daniel Conway & Dan Conway (forthcoming). Review: Composting the Soul? The Centaur Will Not Hold. [REVIEW] Journal of Nietzsche Studies.
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  2. Daniel Conway (2014). Going No Further: Toward an Interpretation of “Problema III” in Kierkegaard's Fear and Trembling. Kierkegaard Studies Yearbook 19 (1).
    Name der Zeitschrift: Kierkegaard Studies Yearbook Jahrgang: 19 Heft: 1 Seiten: 29-52.
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  3. Daniel Conway (2014). We Who Are Different, We Immoralists…. In Barry Stocker & Manuel Knoll (eds.), Nietzsche as Political Philosopher. De Gruyter. 287-312.
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  4. Daniel Conway (2013). Recognition and Its Discontents: Johannes de Silentio and the Preacher. Kierkegaard Studies Yearbook 2013 (1).
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  5. Daniel Conway (2010). The Revolutionary Age: Responses to Hegel. In Alan D. Schrift (ed.), The History of Continental Philosophy. The University of Chicago Press.
     
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  6. Alan D. Schrift & Daniel Conway (2010). Nineteenth-Century Philosophy: Revolutionary Responses to the Existing Order. In The History of Continental Philosophy. The University of Chicago Press.
    The second half of the 19th Century saw a revolution in both European politics and philosophy. Philosophical fervour reflected political fervour. Five great critics dominated the European intellectual scene: Ludwig Feuerbach, Karl Marx, Soren Kierkegaard, Fyodor Dostoevsky, and Friedrich Nietzsche. "Nineteenth-Century Philosophy" assesses the response of each of these leading figures to Hegelian philosophy - the dominant paradigm of the time - to the shifting political landscape of Europe and the United States, and also to the emerging critique of modernity (...)
     
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  7. Alan D. Schrift & Daniel W. Conway (eds.) (2010). History of Continental Philosophy: Volume 2; Nineteenth-Century Philosophy: Revolutionary Responses to the Existing Order. Acumen Press.
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  8. Christa Davis Acampora, Daniel Conway, Robert Guay, Lawrence Hatab & Tracy Strong Still (2009). Autonomy, Self-Respect, and Self-Love: Nietzsche on Ethical Agency1. In Ken Gemes & Simon May (eds.), Nietzsche on Freedom and Autonomy. Oxford University Press.
     
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  9. Daniel Conway (2009). Does That Sound Strange to You? : Education and Indirection in Essay III of on the Genealogy of Morality. In Jeffrey A. Metzger (ed.), Nietzsche, Nihilism, and the Philosophy of the Future. Continuum.
     
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  10. Daniel W. Conway (2009). 8. Ecce Caesar: Nietzsche's Imperial Aspirations. In Robert S. Wistrich & Jacob Golomb (eds.), Nietzsche, Godfather of Fascism?: On the Uses and Abuses of a Philosophy. Princeton University Press. 173-195.
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  11. Daniel Conway (2008). For Whom the Bell Tolls. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 35 (1):88-105.
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  12. Daniel Conway (2008). Nietzsche's on the Genealogy of Morals: A Reader's Guide. Continuum.
    In Nietzsche's "On the Genealogy of Morals": A Reader's Guide, Daniel Conway explains the philosophical background against which the book was written, the wider context of Western morality in general and the key themes and topics inherent ...
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  13. Daniel W. Conway (2008). Decadence and Eternal Recurrence. The European Legacy 2 (4):653-657.
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  14. Daniel Conway (2007). Reply to Drummond. Southern Journal of Philosophy 45 (S1):45-48.
    Drawing creatively on the resources of transcendental philosophy, John Drummond makes a persuasive case for the importance of the first-person perspective in philosophical explanations of consciousness.
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  15. Keith Ansell Pearson, Babette Babich, Eric Blondel, Daniel Conway, Ken Gemes, Jürgen Habermas, Salim Kemal, Paul S. Loeb, Mark Migotti, Wolfgang Müller-Lauter, Alexander Nehamas, David Owen, Robert Pippin, Aaron Ridley, Gary Shapiro, Alan Schrift, Tracy Strong, Christine Swanton & Yirmiyahu Yovel (2006). Nietzsche's on the Genealogy of Morals: Critical Essays. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    In this astonishingly rich volume, experts in ethics, epistemology, philosophy of mind, political theory, aesthetics, history, critical theory, and hermeneutics bring to light the best philosophical scholarship on what is arguably Nietzsche's most rewarding but most challenging text. Including essays that were commissioned specifically for the volume as well as essays revised and edited by their authors, this collection showcases definitive works that have shaped Nietzsche studies alongside new works of interest to students and experts alike. A lengthy introduction, annotated (...)
     
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  16. Daniel W. Conway (2005). Tumbling Dice: Gilles Deleuze and the Economy of Repetition. Symploke 6 (1):7-25.
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  17. Daniel Conway (2004). The Drama of Kierkegaard’s Philosophical Fragments. Kierkegaard Studies Yearbook:139-160.
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  18. Daniel W. Conway (2004). Monster's Ball. International Studies in Philosophy 36 (3):89-98.
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  19. Babette Babbich, Debra Bergoffen, Thomas H. Brobjer, Daniel Conway, Brian Crowley, Brian Domino, Peter Groff, Jennifer Ham, Lawrence Hatab, Kathleen Marie Higgins, Vanessa Lemm, Paul S. Loeb, Nickolas Pappas, Richard Perkins, Gerd Schank, Alan D. Schrift, Gary Shapiro, Tracey Stark, Charles S. Taylor, Jami Weinstein & Martha Kendal Woodruff (2003). A Nietzschean Bestiary: Becoming Animal Beyond Docile and Brutal. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Nietzsche's use of metaphor has been widely noted but rarely focused to explore specific images in great detail. A Nietzschean Bestiary gathers essays devoted to the most notorious and celebrated beasts in Nietzsche's work. The essays illustrate Nietzsche's ample use of animal imagery, and link it to the dual philosophical purposes of recovering and revivifying human animality, which plays a significant role in his call for de-deifying nature.
     
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  20. Daniel Conway (2003). “Seeing” Is Believing: Narrative Visualization In Kierkegaard’s Fear And Trembling. Journal of Textual Reasoning 2 (1).
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  21. Daniel W. Conway (ed.) (2003). Kierkegaard. Routledge.
    Søren Kierkegaard (1813-1855) is widely recognized as a leading figure in the Western tradition of philosophy. Especially well known are his seminal contributions to existentialism, philosophy of religion, and cultural criticism. His novel experiments with pseudonymy, irony, satire, allegory and self-erasure have influenced the development of various strands of 'post-structuralist' and 'post-modern' thought in the twentieth century. The secondary literature devoted to his thought is consequently distributed across a number of academic disciplines, including philosophy, literature, religion, political theory and history. (...)
     
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  22. Daniel W. Conway (2003). The Wilderness of Henry Bugbee. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 17 (4):259-269.
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  23. Daniel Conway (2002). Irony, State and Utopia: Rorty's 'We'and the Problem of Transitional Praxis.”. In Alan R. Malachowski (ed.), Richard Rorty. London ;Sage. 55--88.
     
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  24. Daniel W. Conway (2002). Reading Henry James as a Critic of Modern Moral Life. Inquiry 45 (3):319 – 329.
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  25. Daniel W. Conway & K. E. Gover (2002). Søen Kierkegaard Critical Assessments of Leading Philosophers.
     
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  26. Daniel Conway (2001). Irony, State and Utopia Rorty's' We'and the Problem of Transitional. In Matthew Festenstein & Simon Thompson (eds.), Richard Rorty: Critical Dialogues. Polity Press. 55.
     
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  27. Daniel Conway (2001). Wir Erkennenden: Self-Referentiality in the Preface to Zur Genealogie der Moral. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 22:116-132.
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  28. Daniel W. Conway (2001). Nietzsche's Swan Song. International Studies in Philosophy 33 (3):65-85.
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  29. Daniel W. Conway (2000). Mapping the Ruined Labyrinth—Our Task? New Nietzsche Studies 4 (3-4):165-175.
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  30. Daniel W. Conway (1999). Modest Expectations: Kierkegaard's Reflections on the Present Age. Kierkegaard Studies Yearbook 1999 (1):21-49.
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  31. Daniel W. Conway (1999). PAS de delix. In Samantha Ashenden & David Owen (eds.), Foucault Contra Habermas: Recasting the Dialogue Between Genealogy and Critical Theory. Sage. 60.
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  32. Daniel W. Conway (1999). PAS de Deux. In Samantha Ashenden & David Owen (eds.), Foucault Contra Habermas: Recasting the Dialogue Between Genealogy and Critical Theory. Sage. 60.
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  33. Daniel W. Conway (1999). The Politics of Decadence. Southern Journal of Philosophy 37 (S1):19-33.
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  34. Daniel W. Conway & Stephen Tyman (1999). Review Essays-Nietzsche & the Political. Continental Philosophy Review 32 (1):49.
     
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  35. Daniel Conway (1998). The Genius as Squanderer. International Studies in Philosophy 30 (3):81-95.
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  36. Daniel W. Conway (1998). Answering the Call of the Wild. The Personalist Forum 14 (1):49-64.
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  37. Daniel W. Conway (1998). Answering the Call of the Wild: Walking with Bugbee and Thoreau. The Personalist Forum 14 (1):49-64.
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  38. Daniel W. Conway (ed.) (1998). Nietzsche: Critical Assessments. Routledge.
    v. 1. Incipit Zarathustra/Incipit tragoedia: art, music, representation, and style -- v. 2. The world as will to power-- and nothing else?: metaphysics and epistemology -- v. 3. On morality -- v. 4. The last man and the overman: Nietzsche's politics..
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  39. Salim Kemal, Ivan Gaskell & Daniel W. Conway (eds.) (1998). Nietzsche, Philosophy and the Arts. Cambridge University Press.
    Nietzsche's writings have shaped much contemporary reflection on the relation between philosophy and art. This book brings together a number of distinguished contributors to examine his aesthetic account of the origins and ends of philosophy. They discuss the transformative power which Nietzsche ascribes to aesthetic activity, including his aesthetic justification of existence and its fusion of social and personal existence, and they investigate his experiments with an 'aesthetic politics' and a politicisation of aesthetics. Together their essays set out the ground (...)
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  40. Daniel Conway (1997). Tracking the Avatars of Alterity. New Nietzsche Studies 2 (1-2):135-144.
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  41. Daniel W. Conway (1997). Nietzsche's Dangerous Game: Philosophy in the Twilight of the Idols. Cambridge University Press.
    This is the first book-length treatment of the unique nature and development of Nietzsche's post-Zarathustran political philosophy. This later political philosophy is set in the context of the critique of modernity that Nietzsche advances in the years 1885-1888, in such texts as Beyond Good and Evil, On the Genealogy of Morals, Twilight of the Idols, The Antichrist, The Case of Wagner, and Ecce Homo. In this light Nietzsche's own diagnosis of the ills of modernity is subject to the same criticism (...)
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  42. Daniel W. Conway (1997). Nietzsche Family Values. Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 5 (1/2):97-106.
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  43. Daniel W. Conway (1997). Review: On the Marriage of Philosophy and Politics: Revisiting L'affaire Heidegger. [REVIEW] Political Theory 25 (6):855 - 868.
  44. Daniel W. Conway (1997). Circulus Vitiosus Deus? The Dialectical Logic of Feminist Standpoint Theory. Journal of Social Philosophy 28 (1):62-76.
  45. Daniel W. Conway (1996). Nietzsche and the Political. Routledge.
    Contrary to much recent opinion, Daniel Conway argues that Nietzsche's political thinking is fully consistent with his diagnosis of modernity as an exhausted and dying epoch. In addition, he clearly shows how Nietzsche does not recoil from political life in late modernity, but articulates an ethical and political teaching that relocates his notorious "perfectionism" to the political sphere.
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  46. Daniel W. Conway (1995). Nietzsche in America Or: Anything That Does Not Kill Us Makes Us Stranger. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 9:1-6.
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  47. Daniel W. Conway (1995). Naturalizing the Epistemologist. International Studies in Philosophy 27 (3):19-23.
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  48. Daniel W. Conway (1995). Returning to Nature: Nietzsche's Götterdämmerung. In Peter R. Sedgwick (ed.), Nietzsche: A Critical Reader. Blackwell. 31--52.
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  49. Daniel W. Conway (1995). The Economy of Decadence. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 9:77-112.
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  50. Daniel W. Conway (1995). Writing in Blood. Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 3 (1/2):149-181.
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