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  1. Harold Bloom (2011). The Anatomy of Influence: Literature as a Way of Life. Yale University Press.
    Bloom leads readers through the labyrinthine paths which link the writers and critics who have informed and inspired him for so many years.
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  2. Richard Bernstein, Harold Bloom & Charles H. Cooley (2001). Apel, Karl-Otto, 17 Aristotle, 15, 33, 132, 134 Arts, See Dewey, John B. In David K. Perry (ed.), American Pragmatism and Communication Research. L. Erlbaum 3--10.
     
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  3. Harold Bloom (1997). Book Review: Omens of the Millennium: The Gnosis of Angels, Dreams, and Resurrection. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Literature 21 (2).
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  4. Harold Bloom (1996). The Western Canon: The Books and School of the Ages. History of the Human Sciences 9:99-99.
     
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  5. Harold Bloom (ed.) (1987). Friedrich Nietzsche. Chelsea House Publishers.
  6. Harold Bloom, Paul de Man, Jacques Derrida, Geoffrey Hartman & J. Hillis Miller (1980). Deconstruction and Criticism. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 39 (2):219-221.
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  7. Harold Bloom (1975). Poetry, Revisionism, Repression. Critical Inquiry 2 (2):233.
    The strong word and stance issue only from a strict will, a will that dares the error of reading all of reality as a text, and all prior texts as openings for its own totalizing and unique interpretations. Strong poets present themselves as looking for truth in the world, searching in reality and in tradition, but such a stance, as Nietzsche said, remains under the mastery of desire, of instinctual drives. So, in effect, the strong poet wants pleasure and not (...)
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  8. Harold Bloom (1972). Death and the Native Strain in American Poetry. Social Research 39.
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