9 found
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Peter S. Groff [9]Peter Stefan Groff [1]
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Profile: Peter Groff (Bucknell University)
  1.  4
    Peter S. Groff (2003). Amor Fati and Züchtung. International Studies in Philosophy 35 (3):29-52.
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  2.  7
    Peter S. Groff (2004). Editorial Foreword. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 28 (1):1-2.
    The present stage in the development of our society is marked by serious changes in social morality. The building of communism is entering a new stage. The man of the communist future is taking shape and being perfected before our eyes. Under these conditions, the Party - and this was emphasized at its Twenty-Fourth Congress - requires of a worker in the arts a thorough examination of contemporary life and of its hero to the full extent of his talent, and (...)
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  3.  5
    Peter S. Groff (1996). Composing the Soul. Review of Metaphysics 49 (4):939-941.
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  4.  23
    Peter S. Groff (2010). Nietzsche and Islam (Review). Philosophy East and West 60 (3):430-437.
    Given its title, one might expect Roy Jackson's Nietzsche and Islam to offer an examination of Nietzsche's views on Islam. Such a volume would be welcome indeed, since with the exception of a short but excellent article by Ian Almond there is a striking lacuna in Nietzsche studies on this particular topic.1 However, while Jackson frequently notes Nietzsche's surprisingly positive assessment of Islam, his concerns here are not so much historical and philological as contemporary and political. The stated aim of (...)
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  5.  23
    Peter S. Groff (2004). Al-Kindi and Nietzsche on the Stoic Art of Banishing Sorrow. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 28 (1):139-173.
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  6.  8
    Peter S. Groff (1998). Peirce on Berkeley's Nominalistic Platonism. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 72 (2):165-177.
  7.  7
    Peter S. Groff (2003). Nietzsche: Naturalism and Interpretation (Review). Journal of Nietzsche Studies 25 (1):100-102.
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  8.  1
    Peter S. Groff (2014). Leaving the Garden: Al-Rāzī and Nietzsche as Wayward Epicureans. Philosophy East and West 64 (4):983-1017.
    In Plato’s Sophist, the Stranger recounts a mythic battle between the giants and the gods, presenting it as a philosophical dispute over what ultimately exists.1 The giants—or “earthborn,” as he calls them—insist on locating being only in physical or material nature.2 For them, what is is always a corporeal body. They deny the reality of that which cannot be seen or touched and thus “drag everything down to earth from the heavenly realm of the invisible” .3 The gods or “friends (...)
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  9.  18
    Peter S. Groff (2007). Islamic Philosophy a-Z. Edinburgh University Press.
    Topical entries cover various issues and key positions in all the major areas of philosophy, making clear why the central problems of Islamic philosophy have ...
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