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  1. Steven V. Hicks & Alan Rosenberg (2006). Nietzsche: A Philosophical Biography (Review). Journal of Nietzsche Studies 31 (1):63-66.
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  2. Steven V. Hicks (2005). Mythos, Logos and the Love of Wisdom. Dialogue and Universalism 15 (1-2):7-8.
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  3. Steven V. Hicks & Alan Rosenberg (2005). Nietsche and Discruptive Wisdom. Dialogue and Universalism 15 (5-6):7-20.
    In this essay, we examine certain key aspects of Nietzsche’s contribution to the ongoing debate concerning the nature and status of philosophical wisdom. We argue that, for Nietzsche, philosophical wisdom is tantamount to a “disruptive wisdom” which is expressed in a “permanent critique of ourselves” and our entire mode of existence. Philosophical wisdom, so construed, is not a matter of finding “metaphysical comfort” in consoling theories, images, or ideas; nor is it a matter of offering consolation for frustration and suffering. (...)
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  4. Steven V. Hicks & Alan Rosenberg (2005). Nietzsche, Safrański, and the Art of Self-Configuratin: A Critical Review. Dialogue and Universalism 15 (7-8):121-136.
    In this critical review essay, we examine Rüdiger Safranski’s “philosophical biography” approach to interpreting Nietzsche. We analyze Safranski’s various attempts tobring the biographical facts of Nietzsche’s life to bear on the philosophical narration in order to shed light on the development of Nietzsche’s philosophical thinking. We argue that there are a number of limitations to Safranski’s “philosophical biography” approach to reading Nietzsche, such as Safranski’s tendency to focus almost exclusively on the earlier stages in the development of Nietzsche’s philosophical thinking. (...)
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  5. Albert A. Anderson, Steven V. Hicks & Lech Witkowski (2004). Mythos and Logos: How to Regain the Love of Wisdom. Rodopi.
    This book contains fifteen essays all seeking to regain the original meaning of philosophy as the love of wisdom. Mythos and Logos are two essential aspects of a quest that began with the ancient Greeks. As concepts fundamental to human experience, Mythos and Logos continue to guide the search for truth in the twenty-first century.
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  6. Steven V. Hicks (2003). Henry Wolz, 1905-2003. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 77 (2):94 - 95.
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  7. Steven V. Hicks & Alan Rosenberg (2003). Nietzsche and Untimeliness: The "Philosopher of the Future" as the Figure of Disruptive Wisdom. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 25 (1):1-34.
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