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|A||Antichrist (in the TSZ edition listed below).|
|AOM||Assorted Opinions and Maxims (in the HAH edition listed below).|
|BGE||Beyond Good and Evil, tr. by W.Kaufmann, New York: Vintage Books, 1966.|
|BT||The Birth of Tragedy, tr. by W.Kaufmann, New York: Vintage Books,1967.|
|CW||The Case of Wagner (in the BT edition listed above).|
|D||Daybreak, tr. by R. J. Hollingdale, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982.|
|EH||Ecce Homo (in the GM edition listed below).|
|GM||On the Genealogy of Morals, tr. by W.Kaufmann, New York: Vintage Books, 1969|
|GS||The Gay Science, tr. by W.Kaufmann, New York: Vintage Books, 1974.|
|HAH||Human, All Too Human, tr. by R. J. Hollingdale, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1986.|
|HC||"Homer’s Contest" (in the TSZ edition listed below).|
|PATG||Philosophy in the Age of the Tragic Greeks, tr. by M.Cowan, Washington DC: Gateway, 1962.|
|PT||Philosophy and Truth, tr. by D.Breazeale, New Jersey: Humanities Press International, 1979. Selections from Nietzsche’s Notebooks of the Early 1870’s: PRSAK “The Philosopher: Reflections on the Struggle between Art and Knowledge” OPT “On the Pathos of Truth” PCP “The Philosopher as Cultural Physician” TLNS “On the Truth and Lies in a Nonmoral Sense” PHT “Philosophy in Hard Times” SSW “The Struggle between Science and Wisdom” APO “Additional Plans and Outlines”|
|TI||Twilight of Idols (in the TSZ edition listed below).|
|TSZ||Thus Spoke Zarathustra, tr. by W.Kaufmann, New York: The Viking Press, 1954.|
|UM||Untimely Meditations, tr. by R.J.Hollingdale, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1983. I DSCW David Strauss: the Confessor & the Writer II UDHL The Use and Disadvantage of History for Life III SE Schopenhauer as Educator IV RWB Richard Wagner in Bayreuth|
|WP||The Will to Power, tr. by W.Kaufmann, Vintage Books, Random House, New York, 1968|
|WS||Wanderer and his Shadow (in the HAH edition listed above).|
"...drawing on much previously unpublished and undiscussed Nietzsche material, Emden examines the role of metaphor and interpretation, reasserting the relevance of rhetoric to philosophy, in consonance with Nietzsche's own statements and practices"
"...The strength of Richardson’s book is that it does not merely discuss the influence of Darwin’s thought on Nietzsche or catalog points of similarity and difference"
This new translation of Nietzsche’s magnum opus is by far the best available in the English language. It should find its way to the desk of all students who do not have access to the original German.
Every student of Nietzsche in the Anglophone world should read this book. It is a most able treatment of a much-ignored and much-misunderstood topic close to the very heart of the writings of this seminal thinker.