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Eva Cybulska [12]Eva M. Cybulska [2]
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  1.  27
    Nietzsche’s Eternal Return: Unriddling the Vision, A Psychodynamic Approach.Eva Cybulska - 2013 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 13 (1):1-13.
    This essay is an interpretation of Nietzsche’s enigmatic idea of the Eternal Return of the Same in the context of his life rather than of his philosophy. Nietzsche never explained his ‘abysmal thought’ and referred to it directly only in a few passages of his published writings, but numerous interpretations have been made in secondary literature. None of these, however, has examined the significance of this thought for Nietzsche, the man. The idea belongs to a moment of ecstasy which Nietzsche (...)
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  2.  23
    Nietzsche's Übermensch: A Glance Behind the Mask of Hardness.Eva Cybulska - 2015 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 15 (1):1-13.
    Nietzsche's notion of the Übermensch is one of his most famous. While he himself never defined or explained what he meant by it, many philosophical interpretations have been offered in secondary literature. None of these, however, has examined the significance of the notion for Nietzsche the man, and this essay therefore attempts to address this gap.The idea of the Übermensch occurred to Nietzsche rather suddenly in the winter of 1882-1883, when his life was in turmoil after yet another deep personal (...)
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  3. Were Nietzsche’s Cardinal Ideas – Delusions?Eva M. Cybulska - 2008 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 8 (1):1-13.
    Nietzsche’s cardinal ideas - God is Dead, Übermensch and Eternal Return of the Same - are approached here from the perspective of psychiatric phenomenology rather than that of philosophy. A revised diagnosis of the philosopher’s mental illness as manic-depressive psychosis forms the premise for discussion. Nietzsche conceived the above thoughts in close proximity to his first manic psychotic episode, in the summer of 1881, while staying in Sils-Maria (Swiss Alps). It was the anniversary of his father’s death, and also of (...)
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  4.  38
    Oedipus.Eva Cybulska - 2009 - Philosophy Now 75:18-21.
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  5.  23
    Nietzsche.Eva Cybulska - 2011 - Philosophy Now 86:6-9.
  6.  11
    Freud's Burden of Debt to Nietzsche and Schopenhauer.Eva Cybulska - 2015 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 15 (2):1-15.
    This paper addresses the questions raised by the evidence presented that many cardinal psycho-analytic notions bear a strong resemblance to the ideas of Schopenhauer and Nietzsche. In the process, the author considers not only that the 19th century Zeitgeist, given its preoccupation with the unconscious, created a fertile ground for the birth of psychoanalysis, but the influence on the Weltanschauung of Freud, Schopenhauer and Nietzsche of their common German cultural heritage, their shared admiration for Shakespeare and love of Hellenic culture, (...)
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  7.  18
    Nietzsche’s Übermensch.Eva Cybulska - 2012 - Philosophy Now 93:10-12.
  8. Nietzsche Contra God: A Battle Within.Eva Cybulska - 2016 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 16 (1-2):1-12.
    Nietzsche’s name has become almost synonymous with militant atheism. Born into a pious Christian family, this son of a Lutheran pastor declared himself the Antichrist. But could this have been yet another of his masks of hardness? Nietzsche rarely revealed his innermost self in the published writings, and this can be gleaned mainly from his private letters and the accounts of friends. These sources bring to light the philosopher’s inner struggle with his own, deeply religious nature.Losing his father at a (...)
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  9.  17
    A Philosophical Illumination or A Delusion?Eva Cybulska - 2000 - Philosophy Now 29:16-19.
  10.  37
    Friedrich Nietzsche.Eva Cybulska - 2011 - Philosophy Now 83:42-43.
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  11.  13
    Nietzsche: Bipolar Disorder and Creativity.Eva M. Cybulska - 2019 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 19 (1):51-63.
    This essay, the last in a series, focuses on the relationship between Nietzsche’s mental illness and his philosophical art. It is predicated upon my original diagnosis of his mental condition as bipolar affective disorder, which began in early adulthood and continued throughout his creative life. The kaleidoscopic mood shifts allowed him to see things from different perspectives and may have imbued his writings with passion rarely encountered in philosophical texts. At times hovering on the verge of psychosis, Nietzsche was able (...)
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  12.  13
    Psychoanalysis & Philosophy.Eva Cybulska - 2008 - Philosophy Now 68:13-16.
  13.  20
    The Denial of the Will-To-Live in Literature & Music.Eva Cybulska - 2012 - Philosophy Now 91:24-26.
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