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  1. Circles, Ladders and Stars: Nietzsche on Friendship.Ruth Abbey - 1999 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 2 (4):50-73.
    One of the major purposes of this article is to show that friendship was one of Nietzsche's central concerns and that he shared Aristotle's belief that it takes higher and lower forms. Yet Nietzsche's interest in friendship is overlooked in much of the secondary literature. An important reason for this is that this interest is most evident in the works of his middle period, and these tend to be neglected in commentaries on Nietzsche. In the works of the middle period, (...)
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  2. Nietzsche.Gerald Abraham - 1933 - New York: the Macmillan Company.
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  3. From the Executive Editor.Christa Davis Acampora - 2011 - Journal of Nietzsche Studies 42 (1):3-3.
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  4. Letter From the Editor.Christa Davis Acampora - 2007 - Journal of Nietzsche Studies 33 (1):3-4.
    Dear Readers,With this issue, the Journal of Nietzsche Studies buries its twentieth year and continues to strive to be a resource and standard-bearer for Nietzsche scholarship. Its contents reflect this mission and commitment, as readers will find articles that engage a host of important topics, contemporary research, and on-going controversies; an abundance of reviews of recent scholarship; and important philological work.I am pleased to announce several changes. The first two stem from enhancements in our use of technology to present and (...)
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  5. The Genealogy of Debt and the Phenomenology of Forgiveness: Nietzsche, Marion, and Derrida on the Meaning of Thepeculiar Phenomenon.Ilsup Ahn - 2010 - Heythrop Journal 51 (3):454-470.
  6. Nietzsche, Volume I.Harold Alderman - 1980 - Southwestern Journal of Philosophy 11 (3):165-167.
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  7. The Tenacity of the Intentional Prior to the Genealogy.Mark Alfano - 2010 - Journal of Nietzsche Studies 40 (1):29-46.
    I have argued elsewhere that the psychological aspects of Nietzsche’s later works are best understood from a psychodynamic point of view. Nietzsche holds a view I dubbed the tenacity of the intentional (T): when an intentional state loses its object, a new object replaces the original; the state does not disappear entirely. In this essay I amend and clarify (T) to (T``): When an intentional state with a sub-propositional object loses its object, the affective component of the state persists without (...)
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  8. Having Your Cake and Eating It, Too: Evaluation and Trans-Evaluation in Chuang Tzu and Nietzsche.Robert E. Allinson - 1986 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 13 (4):429-443.
  9. Who is Zarathustra's Nietzsche?David B. Allison - 2005 - New Nietzsche Studies 6 (3/4/1/2):1-11.
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  10. The New Nietzsche: Contemporary Styles of Interpretation.David B. Allison (ed.) - 1977 - MIT Press.
    The fifteen essays, written by such eminent scholars as Derrida, Heidegger, Deleuze, Klossowski, and Blanchot, focus on the Nietzschean concepts of the Will to ...
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  11. History of Islam in German Thought From Leibniz to Nietzsche.Ian Almond - 2010 - Routledge.
    Introduction -- Leibniz, historicism, and the plague of Islam -- Kant, Islam, and the preservation of boundaries -- Herder's Arab fantasies -- Keeping the Turks out of islam : Goethe's Ottoman plan -- Friedrich Schlegel and the emptying of Islam -- Hegel and the disappearance of Islam -- Marx the Moor -- Nietzsche's peace with Islam.
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  12. The Three Pedagogical Dimensions of Nietzsche's Philosophy.Nimrod Aloni - 1989 - Educational Theory 39 (4):301-306.
    In this article i present nietzsche as a counternihilistic philosopher-educator and argue that the guiding principle of his philosophy is the exploration of cultural conditions and ways of life that could lift man to higher modes of existence. i have organized the pedagogical elements of his works in terms of aim, groundwork, and example: "aiming" to liberate humanity from the state of nihilism toward healthier and nobler modes of existence, "groundwork" that is manifested in his pedagogical anthropology, and the "example" (...)
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  13. Thinking Life: A Philosophical Fiction.Mark Anderson - 2018 - Nashville, TN, USA: SPh Press.
    Thinking Life is a narrative exploration of such themes as the decline of the contemporary university, man’s alienation from nature, modern melancholia, Dionysian intoxication, the relative value of knowledge, truth, and artistry in the life of the philosopher, and the creative construction of self. The author engages throughout with Plato and Nietzsche, with the Phaedo and The Gay Science in particular.
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  14. Platonic and Nietzschean Themes of Transformation in Moby-Dick.Mark Anderson - 2017 - In Corey McCall & Tom Nurmi (eds.), Melville Among the Philosophers. London, UK: pp. 25-44.
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  15. Melville and Nietzsche: Living the Death of God.Mark Anderson - 2016 - Philosophy and Literature 40:59-75.
    Herman Melville was so estranged from the religious beliefs of his time and place that his faith was doubted during his own lifetime. In the middle of the twentieth century some scholars even associated him with nihilism. To date, however, no one has offered a detailed account of Melville in relation to Nietzsche, who first made nihilism a topic of serious concern to the Western philosophical tradition. In this essay, I discuss some of the hitherto unexplored similarities between Melville’s ideas (...)
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  16. Zarathustra Stone: Friedrich Nietzsche in Sils-Maria, August 1881.Mark Anderson - 2016 - Nashville, TN, USA: SPh Press.
    Stylistically fictionalized but true to the salient facts, Zarathustra Stone relates the story of the day Friedrich Nietzsche thought the thought that changed his life, and that would, he believed, alter the course of western intellectual history. The Eternal Recurrence of the Same. Eternal Return. The narrative explains imaginatively the origin of Nietzsche’s idea, not only its philosophical roots, but its biographical, emotional, and psychological sources as well.
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  17. Moby-Dick as Philosophy: Plato - Melville - Nietzsche.Mark Anderson - 2015 - Nashville, TN, USA: SPh Press.
    Moby-Dick as Philosophy is at base a chapter-by-chapter commentary on Herman Melville’s masterwork, Moby-Dick. The commentary form of the book subserves a higher end, the presentation of an ideal of the type philosopher. Superimposing portraits of Plato, Melville, and Nietzsche—the thinkers themselves, their ideas and their lives—it generates a composite image from the overlaying and interblending of figures. At a higher level still, the book is a meditation on the nature of philosophy and its relation to wisdom, and the relation (...)
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  18. Plato and Nietzsche: Their Philosophical Art.Mark Anderson - 2014 - London, UK: Bloomsbury.
  19. The Ethical Possibilities of the Subject as Play: In Nietzsche and Derrida.Nicole Anderson - 2003 - Journal of Nietzsche Studies 26 (1):79-90.
    In "The Ends of Man," when talking about a deconstructive process of writing, Jacques Derrida says that "what we need, perhaps, as Nietzsche said, is a change of "style," and if there is style, Nietzsche reminds us, it must be plural". On his debt to Nietzsche, Derrida remains elusive, although it is obvious that there are many manifestations of Nietzsche's presence throughout Derrida's writings. As this quote suggests, if there is not a similarity in style between Nietzsche and Derrida, there (...)
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  20. A Note on the Unity of Theory and Practice in Marx and Nietzsche.Edward Andrew - 1975 - Political Theory 3 (3):305-316.
  21. Friedrich Nietzsche: Wanderer Und Freier Geist.Sabine Appel - 2011 - C.H. Beck.
  22. Freud and Nietzsche.Paul-Laurent Assoun - 2000 - Distributed in the U.S. By Transaction Publishers.
    Many of the leading Freudian analysts, including in the early days, Jung, Adler, Reich and Rank, attempted to link the writings of Nietzsche with the clinical ...
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  23. Reading Nietzsche.John E. Atwell - 1990 - Teaching Philosophy 13 (2):177-180.
  24. Nietzsche Studies. International Year-Book of Nietzsche Studies, Vol. I.H. W. Bähr - 1973 - Philosophy and History 6 (2):158-159.
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  25. Review of Jonardon Ganeri & Clare Carlisle (Eds.), Philosophy as Therapeia. [REVIEW]Konrad Banicki - 2012 - Philosophy in Review 32 (1):4.
  26. Vico and Nietzsche.Ernst Behler - 1996 - New Vico Studies 14:65-73.
  27. Nietzsche's Study of Greek Rhetoric.Ernst Behler - 1995 - Research in Phenomenology 25 (1):3-26.
  28. Nietzsche and Morality.Adam S. Belcher - 2012 - Dissertation, Goldsmiths
    This dissertation seeks to investigate what Nietzsche sees a being the origin of morality. The various systems of morality and ethics that make up specific religious practises and different ideologies are all derived from a similar system of cruelty and seemingly arbitrary ritualizations of behaviours.
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  29. "Nietzsche's View of Socrates," by Werner J. Dannhauser; and "Nietzsche-Studien." Volume 2.James Collins - 1976 - Modern Schoolman 53 (4):409-411.
  30. Nietzsche's Heraclitus and the Doctrine of Becoming.Christoph Cox - 1998 - International Studies in Philosophy 30 (3):49-63.
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  31. Vincenzo's Portrayal of Nietzsche's Socrates.Brian G. Domino - 1993 - Philosophy and Rhetoric 26 (1):39 - 47.
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  32. Nietzsche's Critique of Pure Altruism—Developing an Argument From Human, All Too Human.Guy Elgat - 2015 - Inquiry : An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 58 (3):308-326.
    Nietzsche often appears, especially in his writings from the middle period, to endorse psychological egoism, namely the claim that all actions are motivated by, and are for the sake of, the agent’s own self-interest. I argue that Nietzsche’s position in Human, All Too Human should not be so understood. Rather, he is claiming, more weakly and more plausibly, that no action is entirely unegoistic, entirely free of egoistic motivations. Thus some actions might be motivated both by egoistic and unegoistic motives, (...)
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  33. Nietzsche's View of Socrates.Thomas S. Engeman - 1977 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 15 (1):118-119.
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  34. Nietzsche's View of Socrates.J. S. G. - 1975 - Review of Metaphysics 29 (1):133-133.
  35. On Nietzsche’s Criticism Towards Common Sense Realism in Human, All Too Human I, 11.Pietro Gori - 2017 - Philosophical Readings 9 (3):207-213.
    The paper explores Nietzsche's observations on language in Human, All Too Human I, 11; reflects on the anti-realist position that Nietzsche defends in that aphorism; and focuses on the role she plays in his later investigation on Western culture and its anthropology. As will be argued, Nietzsche's criticism towards common sense realism is consistent with some pragmatist epistemologies developed during the late-nineteenth and early-twentieth century. This treat of " timeliness " does not limit Nietzsche's originality on the topic. In fact, (...)
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  36. Nietzsche and Mechanism. On the Use of History for Science.Pietro Gori - 2014 - In Helmut Heit & Lisa Heller (eds.), Handbuch Nietzsche und die Wissenschaften. de Gruyter. pp. 119-137.
    This paper is devoted to a comparison between Ernst Mach's and Friedrich Nietzsche's anti-metaphysical approach to scientific and philosophical concepts. By making reference to Mach’s early essay on the conservation of energy (Die Geschichte und die Wurzel des Satzes von der Erhaltung der Arbeit, 1872), I argue that Nietzsche shares with him the idea that the concepts we adopt are only useful fictions developed during the history of humankind and its culture. This idea is fundamental for the development of modern (...)
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  37. O perspectivismo moral nietzschiano.Pietro Gori - 2014 - Cadernos Nietzsche 34:101-129.
    Contrary to what a superficial reading of Nietzsche might suggest, Nietzsche’s perspectivism is only apparently limited to the theoretical sphere. In fact, Nietzsche also relates perspectivism with his analysis of values and, more in general, with his critique of morality. The aim of the present paper is to present an overview of what might be called Nietzsche’s “moral perspectivism”. In order to answer the question about what kind of practical philosophy derives from Nietzsche’s perspectivism, we shall focus the attention on (...)
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  38. Nietzsche on Truth: A Pragmatic View?Pietro Gori - 2013 - In Renate Reschke (ed.), Nietzscheforschung. Akademie Verlag.
    In this paper I deal with Nietzsche's theory of knowledge in the context of 19th century epistemology. In particular, I argue that, even though Nietzsche shows the ontological lack of content of truths (both on the theoretic and on the moral plane), he nevertheless leaves the space for a practical use of them, in a way that can be compared with William James' pragmatism. I thus deal with Nietzsche's and James' concept of "truth", and show their relationship with some outcomes (...)
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  39. Small Moments and Individual Taste.Pietro Gori - 2012 - In Volker Caysa & Konstanze Schwarzwald (eds.), Nietzsche - macht - größe. Nietzsche - philosoph der größe der macht oder der macht der größe? deGruyter. pp. 155-168.
    In a note from 1881 (KSA 9, 11 [156]) Nietzsche talks about the “infinitely small moment” as “the highest reality and truth” for the individual who tries to contrast the “uniformity of sensations” and to affirm his “idiosyncratic taste”. In doing so, he gives to the briefest of moments a leading role, since one can see it as the reference point of a dialectic between man and society. In fact, the single moment reveals the unavoidable becoming even of human taste, (...)
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  40. Il pragmatismo italiano di fronte a Nietzsche.Pietro Gori - 2011 - Studi Storici Luigi Simeoni 61:95-106.
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  41. Il " Prospettivismo ". Epistemologia ed etica.Pietro Gori - 2011 - In Pietro Gori & Paolo Stellino (eds.), Teorie E Pratiche Della Verità in Nietzsche. ETS.
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  42. Nietzsche, Mach y la metafisica del yo.Pietro Gori - 2011 - Estudios Nietzsche 11:99-112.
    In Part One of Beyond Good and Evil Nietzsche writes that anyone who believes in “immediate certainties” such as “I think” encounters a series of “metaphysical questions”. The most important of these “problems of intellectual knowledge” concerns the existence of an ‘I’, as much as our believing it to be the cause of thinking. Therefore, any remark about our mental faculties directly follows from our defining what we could call the basic psychical unity, i.e. our view on higher-level psychical functions (...)
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  43. Fenomenalismo e prospettivismo in Gaia scienza 354.Pietro Gori - 2010 - In Chiara Piazzesi, Giuliano Campioni & Patrick Wotling (eds.), Letture della Gaia Scienza. ETS.
    «Questo è il vero fenomenalismo e prospettivismo, come lo intendo io», scrive Nietzsche in FW 354, chiudendo una lunga riflessione sul tema della coscienza e del bisogno di comunicazione dell’uomo. Mantenendo sullo sfondo le questioni più strettamente legate alla dimensione psicologica, vorrei partire da questa dichiarazione per considerare alcuni aspetti della teoria della conoscenza di Nietzsche ed intervenire in una nuova determinazione del suo carattere prospettico. In particolare, vorrei soffermarmi sul tema del gregge umano e della specie come reale soggetto (...)
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  44. Nietzsche's View of Socrates.Richard Hogan - 1978 - Southwestern Journal of Philosophy 9 (1):154-157.
  45. What Does Nietzsche Owe Thucydides?Scott Jenkins - 2011 - Journal of Nietzsche Studies 42 (1):32-50.
    In the concluding section of Twilight of the Idols, entitled "What I Owe the Ancients," Nietzsche tells us that his debt to the Greeks has little to do with Greek philosophy. Plato is portrayed as simply a step toward Christian moralism, and Nietzsche states more generally that "the philosophers are the decadents of Greek culture" (TI "Ancients" 3).1 In contrast, he remarks that "my recreation, my preference, my cure from all Platonism has always been Thucydides" (TI "Ancients" 2). This esteem (...)
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  46. Nietzsche‟ s Unpublished Fragments on Ancient Cynicism: The First Night of Diogenes.Anthony K. Jensen - 2004 - In Paul Bishop (ed.), Nietzsche and Antiquity: His Reaction and Response to the Classical Tradition. Camden House. pp. 182--191.
  47. Who Is Nietzsche's Epicurus?Laurence Lampert - 1992 - International Studies in Philosophy 24 (2):99-105.
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  48. Nietzsche on Realism in Art and the Role of Illusions in Life-Affirmation.Marie Kerguelen Le Blevennec - unknown
    In this paper, I investigate Nietzsche’s views about realism in art, and use the resulting textual evidence to explain the connection between realism, health and life-affirmation. First, I show that Nietzsche’s contrasting claims about artists like Flaubert and Stendhal reflect a distinction between two types of realism: the unhealthy realism of Flaubert, and the healthy realism of Stendhal. I then use this understanding of healthy realism in art to argue that for Nietzsche, healthy realism is vital for life-affirmation. Finally, I (...)
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  49. History in the Service of Life: Nietzsche's 'Genealogy'.Allison Merrick - 2013 - In S. Campbell & P. Bruno (eds.), The Science, Politics, and Ontology of Life-Philosophy. Bloomsbury Academic.
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  50. Human, All Too Human and the Socrates Who Plays Music.Matthew Meyer - 2004 - International Studies in Philosophy 36 (3):171-182.
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