Date of publication: 2017-08-29 03:14
He said he was going to change his haircut—I’d remarked that it made him stand out—but insisted that fashion was the reason. “I think the fascist haircut has peaked. Aesthetically, I think it can definitely be improved on. Maybe I’ll try a Tom Cruise, from Mission: Impossible IV.”
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Introducing Nietzsche: A Graphic Guide by Laurence Gane. A graphic novel introduction to Nietzsche and his philosophy. It’s a bit disjointed, so if you don’t have any knowledge about Nietzsche’s philosophy, you’ll likely be lost while reading it.
The first textual encounter I had with Nietzsche was a volume of selections from various works organized thematically. It was not a very good translation, but it got me interested. I subsequently read a large chunk of "Zarathustra," which only whetted my appetite for more. If for nothing else but the prose, it is quite exhilarating.
I found Brian's articles available on his SSRN page and the one from the Stanford Encyclopedia quite helpful. Also, I thought Bernard Reginster's "The Affirmation of Life" was excellent.
Reading those secondary sources has given me a much better grasp of Nietzsche as I turn to more of his own writing.
Published three times a year by the Institute for Advanced Studies in Culture, The Hedgehog Review offers critical reflections on contemporary culture how we shape it, and how it shapes us.
Indeed, another way to talk about this dynamic within critique is to say that rationalization meets its limits in desubjugation. If the desubjugation of the subject emerges at the moment in which the episteme constituted through rationalization exposes its limit, then desubjugation marks precisely the fragility and transformability of the epistemics of power.
I winced: Anti-Muslim bigots liked that I had described isis as an Islamic movement, linked to traditions within Islam. “Is that because you hate Muslims?,” I asked.
A favorite directive of Nietzsche 8767 s to his readers is one he borrowed from the ancient Greek poet Pindar: 8775 Become who you are. 8776 But what exactly does this exhortation mean?
My father wanted to start reading Nietzsche recently, and I recommended The Gay Science. Since then, I've reread Twilight of the Idols, and now I think it's really the best jumping off point, at least in terms of presenting a lot of important (and well-discussed) philosophical ideas in a small, manageable text. The rhetoric is perhaps not as strong as in TSZ and Birth of Tragedy, and it doesn't have the literary quality that makes The Gay Science so brilliant and personal, but nothing, I believe, can beat it in terms of giving you a jolt of good ol' fashioned interesting philosophical ideas.