The Portable Nietzsche
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The Portable Nietzsche

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Description

The works of Friedrich Nietzsche have fascinated readers around the world ever since the publication of his first book more than a hundred years ago. As Walter Kaufmann, one of the world's leading authorities on Nietzsche, notes in his introduction, "Few writers in any age were so full of ideas", and few writers have been so consistently misinterpreted. "The Portable Nietzsche" includes Kaufmann's definitive translations of the complete and unabridged texts of Nietzsche's four major works: "Twilight of the Idols", "The Antichrist", "Nietzsche Contra Wagner" and "Thus Spoke Zarathustra". In addition, Kaufmann brings together selections from his other books, notes, and letters, to give a full picture of Nietzsche's development, versatility, and inexhaustibility. "In this volume, one may very conveniently have a rich review of one of the most sensitive, passionate, and misunderstood writers in Western, or any, literature". ("Newsweek").

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Product details

  • Paperback | 704 pages
  • 129.54 x 195.58 x 35.56mm | 476.27g
  • Penguin Books Ltd
  • PENGUIN CLASSICS
  • London, United Kingdom
  • English
  • 0140150625
  • 9780140150629
  • 25,863

About Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche

Friedrich Nietzsche was born near Leipzig in 1844. When he was only twenty-four he was appointed to the chair of classical philology at Basel University. Works published in the 1880s include The Gay Science, Thus Spoke Zarathustra, Beyond Good and Evil, On the Genealogy of Morals, Twilight of the Idols and The Antichrist. In January 1889, Nietzsche collapsed on a street in Turin and was subsequently institutionalized, spending the rest of his life in a condition of mental and physical paralysis. Works published after his death in 1900 include Will to Power, based on his notebooks, and Ecce Homo, his autobiography.

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Table of contents

Letter to his sister; fragment of a critique of Schopenhauer; on ethics; note (I870-71); from "Homer's Contest"; notes (1873); from "On Truth and Lie in an Extra-Moral Sense"; notes about Wagner; notes (1874); notes (1875); from "Mixed Opinions and Maxims"; from "The Wanderer and His Shadow"; letter to Overbeck; notes (1880-81); from "The Dawn"; Postcard to Overbeck; From "The Gay Science"; draft of a letter to Paul Ree. Thus spoke Zarathustra: first part; second part; third part; fourth and last part; note (1884). Letters: to Overbeck; to his sister; to Overbeck; notes; from a "Draft for a Preface"; from "Beyond Good and Evil"; from "The Gay Science: Book V"; from "Toward a Genealogy of Morals"; letter to Overbeck; notes (1887); letter to his sister; notes (1888); from "The Wagner Case". Twilight of the idols. The Antichrist: from "Ecce Homo". Nietzche contra Wagner. Letters (1889): to Gast; to Jacob Burckhardt; to Overbeck.

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