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Nietzsche"s new seas explorations in philosophy, aesthetics, and politics by

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Published by University of Chicago Press in Chicago .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm, 1844-1900.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies and index.

Statementedited by Michael Allen Gillespie and Tracy B. Strong.
ContributionsGillespie, Michael Allen., Strong, Tracy B.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsB3317 .N498 1988
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 240 p. ;
Number of Pages240
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2030873M
ISBN 100226293785, 0226293793
LC Control Number88006413

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ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vi, pages ; 24 cm: Contents: pt. 1. Beyond philosophy and poetry" sailing a sunless sea: The philosopher at sea / Karsten Harries --Irony and affirmation in Nietzsche's Thus spoke Zarathustra / Robert Pippin --pt. a new logic: singing the sirens' song: Commentary / Jean-Michel Rey.   Nietzsche's New Seas makes available for the first time in English a representative sample of the best recent Nietzsche scholarship from Germany, France, and the United States. Michael Allen Gillespie and Tracy B. Strong have brought together scholars from a variety of disciplines--philosophy, history, literary criticism, and musicology--and 4/5(3).   Gillespie, M. and Strong, T. (eds) () Nietzsche’s New Seas: Explorations in Philosophy, Aesthetics, and Politics (Chicago: The University of Chicago Press). Nietzsche, Friedrich () Ecce Homo: How One Becomes What One Is (trans. W. by: 2. Friedrich Nietzsche - Friedrich Nietzsche - Nietzsche’s mature philosophy: Nietzsche’s writings fall into three well-defined periods. The early works, The Birth of Tragedy and the four Unzeitgemässe Betrachtungen (; Untimely Meditations), are dominated by a Romantic perspective influenced by Schopenhauer and Wagner. The middle period, from Human, All-Too-Human up to The Gay Science.

  Nietzsche’s book, “Human, All Too Human,” his inaugural assault on Wagner and Romantic metaphysics, hammers away at the word Mitleid, considering it an . “Christianity remains to this day the greatest misfortune of humanity.” This sentence sums up the basic idea and the sarcastic tone of The Antichrist, so if you’re pissed off by reading just that, don’t go for the though Nietzsche had a religious upbringing, this book is a criticism of the new ideas of Christianity that, according to the philosopher, destroyed the ancient. Modernity Nietzsches New Seas: Explorations in Leiter argues that before Nietzsche the ascetic ideal was the only means to. 1 In his excellent The Affirmation of Life: Nietzsche on Overcoming then should we consider an atheist such as Nietzsche when we are. The book appeared in and it was a very significant work. It was very unusual because, first of all, it treated Nietzsche as a philosopher. I know that sounds a funny thing to say, but an awful lot of books on Nietzsche are full of quotations and paraphrase – they don’t really engage dialectically and argumentatively with what Nietzsche.

Pippin, Robert B. ‘Irony and Affirmation in Nietzsche’s Thus Spoke Zarathustra’. In Nietzsche’s New Seas, edited by Tracey Strong and Michael Gillespie, 45– Chicago: University of . Nietzsche’s New Seas makes available for the first time in English a representative sample of the best recent Nietzsche scholarship from Germany, France, and the United States. Michael Allen Gillespie and Tracy B. Strong have brought together scholars from a variety of disciplines—philosophy, history, literary criticism, and musicology—and from schools of thought that differ both. The New Nietzsche offers an important sampling of the rereadings of Friedrich Nietzche's work that have contributed greatly to the development of contemporary European philosophy. The fifteen essays, written by such eminent scholars as Derrida, Heidegger, Deleuze, Klossowski, and Blanchot, focus on the Nietzschean concepts of the Will to Power, the Overman, and the Eternal Return, discuss. Nietzsche claimed to be a philosopher of the future, but he was appropriated as a philosopher of Nazism. His work inspired a long study by Martin Heidegger and essays by a host of lesser disciples attached to the Third Reich. In , however, Karl Jaspers set out to "marshall against the National Socialists the world of thought of the man they had proclaimed as their own philosopher."Reviews: 1.