Nietzsche: The Birth of Tragedy and Other WritingsPaperback Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy
List price $23.55
You save $4.48 19% off
Free delivery worldwide
Dispatched in 3 business days
When will my order arrive?
- Publisher: CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS
- Format: Paperback | 201 pages
- Dimensions: 152mm x 224mm x 14mm | 340g
- Publication date: 28 April 1999
- Publication City/Country: Cambridge
- ISBN 10: 0521639875
- ISBN 13: 9780521639873
- Edition statement: Revised ed.
- Sales rank: 109,766
The Birth of Tragedy is one of the seminal philosophical works of the modern period. Nietzsche's discussion of the nature of culture, of the conditions under which it can flourish and of those under which it will decline, his analysis of the sources of discontent with the modern world, his criticism of rationalism and of traditional morality, his aesthetic theories and his conception of the 'Dionysiac' have had a profound influence on the philosophy, literature, music, and politics of the twentieth century. This edition presents a new translation by Ronald Speirs and an introduction by Raymond Geuss that sets the work in its historical and philosophical context. The volume also includes two essays on related topics that Nietzsche wrote during the same period, and that throw further light on the themes treated in the main text.
Other people who viewed this bought:
$19.17 - Save $5.95 23% off - RRP $25.12
$18.43 - Save $5.12 21% off - RRP $23.55
$20.27 - Save $3.28 13% off - RRP $23.55
$50.47 - Save $10.79 17% off - RRP $61.26
$25.48 - Save $5.93 18% off - RRP $31.41
$18.02 - Save $9.48 34% off - RRP $27.50
Other books in this category
$5.31 - Save $2.53 32% off - RRP $7.84
$10.35 - Save $3.78 26% off - RRP $14.13
$16.14 - Save $8.98 35% off - RRP $25.12
$9.79 - Save $7.48 43% off - RRP $17.27
$9.95 - Save $1.03 (9%) - RRP $10.98
$16.31 - Save $5.67 25% off - RRP $21.98
'The main purpose of the book was to challenge nineteenth-century idealisations of classical Greece: ancient tragedy at its greatest, Nietzsche argued, was animated not by orderliness and quite decorum but by an inebriated frenzy of music, dnace and rollicking enormity.' New Humanist
Table of contents
1. The birth of tragedy; 2. The dionysiac world view; 3. On truth and lying in a non-moral sense.