A Companion to Nietzsche
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Beschreibung"A Companion to Nietzsche" provides a comprehensive guide to all the main aspects of Nietzsche's philosophy, profiling the most recent research and trends in scholarship.
Brings together an international roster of both rising stars and established scholars, including many of the leading commentators and interpreters of Nietzsche.
Showcases the latest trends in Nietzsche scholarship, such as the renewed focus on Nietzsche's philosophy of time, of nature, and of life.
Includes clearly organized sections on Art, Nature, and Individuation; Nietzsche's New Philosophy of the Future; Eternal Recurrence, the Overhuman, and Nihilism; Philosophy of Mind; Philosophy and Genealogy; Ethics; Politics; Aesthetics; Evolution and Life.
Features fresh treatments of Nietzsche's core and enigmatic doctrines.
InhaltsverzeichnisNotes on Contributors. A Note on References to Nietzsche's Works. A Note on Translated Essays. Chronology of Life and Work. A Note on Cross-References. 1. Friedrich Nietzsche: An Introduction to his Life, Thought, and Work: Keith Ansell Pearson (University of Warwick). 2. Nietzsche and the Art of the Aphorism: Jill Marsden (Bolton Institute, England). Section I: Art, Nature, and Individuation. 3. The Aesthetic Justification of Existence: Daniel Came (Oxford University). 4. Nietzsche on Individuation and Purposiveness in Nature: Elaine P. Miller (Miami University, Ohio). 5. The Individual and Individuality in Nietzsche: Nuno Nabais (Universidade da. Lisboa). Section II: Nietzsche's Philosophy of the Future. 6. Nietzsche's "Gay" Science: Babette E. Babich (Fordham University, New York). 7. Nietzsche's Philosophical Anthropology: Richard Schacht (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign). 8. Nietzsche's Philosophy and True Religion: Laurence Lampert (Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis). 9. The Naturalisms of Beyond Good and Evil: Maudemarie Clark and David Dudrick (Colgate University). Section III: Eternal Recurrence, the Overhuman, and Nihilism. 10. Identity and Eternal Recurrence: Paul S. Loeb (University of Puget Sound). 11. Nietzsche and Cosmology: Robin Small (University of Auckland, New Zealand). 12. Nietzsche on Time and Becoming: John Richardson (New York University). 13. The Overhuman: Keith Ansell Pearson (University of Warwick). 14. Nihilism and Scepticism in Nietzsche: Andreas Urs Sommer (Universitat. Greifswald, Germany). Section IV: Philosophy of Mind. 15. The Body, the Self, and the Ego: Volker Gerhardt (Humboldt-Universitat zu. Berlin). 16. Phenomenology and Science in Nietzsche: Peter Poellner (University of Warwick). 17. Nietzsche's Moral Psychology: Christa Davis Acampora (Hunter College, CUNY). Section V: Philosophy and Genealogy. 18. Naturalism and Genealogy: Christopher Janaway (University of Southampton, England). 19. The Philosophical Function of Genealogy: Robert Guay (Temple University). 20. Agent and Deed in Nietzsche's Genealogy of Morals: Robert B. Pippin. (University of Chicago). Section VI: Ethics. 21. Nietzsche and Ethics: Paul van Tongeren (Nijmegen University, Netherlands). 22. Rebaptizing our Evil (on Nietzsche's Revaluation of Values): Kathleen Marie. Higgins (University of Texas at Austin). 23. Nietzsche's Fatalism: Robert C. Solomon (University of Texas at Austin). Section VII: Politics. 24. Nietzsche contra Liberalism on Freedom: Herman Siemens (Leiden University, Netherlands). 25. Nietzsche and National Identity: Diane Morgan (American University of Paris). Section VIII: Aesthetics. 26. Nietzsche on Geophilosophy and Geoaesthetics: Gary Shapiro (University of. Richmond, Virginia). 27. Nietzsche, Dionysus, and the Ontology of Music: Christoph Cox (Hampshire. College). Section IX: Evolution & Life: The Will to Power. 28. Nietzsche and Evolutionary Theory: Gregory Moore (University of Wales-. Aberystwyth). 29. Life and Self-Overcoming: Daniel W. Conway (Penn State University). 30. Nietzsche's Theory of the Will to Power: James I. Porter (University of Michigan). 31. A Critique of the Will to Power: Henry Staten (University of Washington, Seattle). Index
PortraitKeith Ansell Pearson holds a Personal Chair in Philosophy at the University of Warwick. He co-founded the Friedrich Nietzsche Society and is renowned for his work on Nietzsche, Bergson, and Deleuze. He is co-editor, with Duncan Large, of The Nietzsche Reader (Blackwell, 2006).
Pressestimmen"Its thirty-one commentaries offer comprehensive coverage of the significant areas of philosophical concern to Nietzsche. This collection is without doubt a very significant contribution to Nietzsche studies." International Journal of Philosophical Studies "This is a monster of a book, in the true Nietzschean sense. The collection represents most of the very best Nietzsche scholarship being done today in Europe and the United States." Graham Parkes, University of Hawaii "This new addition to an excellent series assembles an inspired cast of Nietzsche scholars, representing a wide spectrum of approaches. After two helpful introductions to Nietzsche's life, philosophy, and style, the essays address the most familiar Nietzschean themes, as well as important but more neglected ones, such as his conception of science." David Cooper, University of Durham "Historiographically and critically, this companion could not be better. It is a gateway to what is going on now critically in this feild, an introduction to the best criticism, and an exemplar of philosophical inquiry in it's own right." Stuart Hannabuss, Abeedeen Business School "This worthwhile collection portrays many of the most preeminent Nietzschean scholars in Europe and the US ... It offers a moving array of Nietzsche scholars who represent a plethora of approaches. Recommended." Choice
Untertitel: Revised. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: BLACKWELL PUBL
Erscheinungsdatum: Februar 2006
Seitenanzahl: 600 Seiten