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date: 08 March 2021

(p. xi) List of Contributors

(p. xi) List of Contributors

Christa Davis Acampora is Professor of Philosophy at Hunter College and the Graduate Center, City University of New York. She is the author of Contesting Nietzsche (University of Chicago Press, 2013) and the editor of the Journal of Nietzsche Studies.

R. Lanier Anderson, Associate Professor at Stanford University, works on the history of late modern philosophy, focusing primarily on Nietzsche and Kant. He is the author of many papers on Nietzsche, including recently “Nietzsche on Truth, Illusion, and Redemption” (European Journal of Philosophy, 2005), “Nietzsche on Redemption and Transfiguration,” in Landy and Saler, eds, The Re-Enchantment of the World (Stanford University Press, 2009), and “What is a Nietzschean Self?” in Janaway and Robertson, eds, Nietzsche, Naturalism, and Normativity (Oxford University Press, 2012). Current research interests include a book on Kant’s theoretical philosophy (The Poverty of Conceptual Truth, nearing completion), as well as work on Nietzsche’s moral psychology and special topics on the relations between philosophy and literature.

Keith Ansell-Pearson is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Warwick. In 2013/14 he will be a Visiting Fellow at the Humanities Research Center of Rice University, US.

Tom Bailey teaches philosophy at John Cabot University in Rome. His research focuses on Kant and post-Kantian philosophy of the nineteenth century, particularly Nietzsche, and on ethics and political philosophy.

Jessica N. Berry is the author of Nietzsche and the Ancient Skeptical Tradition (Oxford University Press, 2011). She is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Georgia State University in Atlanta.

Daniel Came is lecturer in Philosophy at the University of Hull. Previously he has held a College Lectureship in Philosophy at St Hugh’s College, Oxford and a Junior Research Fellowship in Philosophy at Worcester College, Oxford. He is the author of Nietzsche: The Problem of Existence (Polity Press, forthcoming) and the editor of Nietzsche on Art and Life (Oxford University Press, 2014). His most recent research also includes articles on Schopenhauer and on the relationship between ethics and aesthetics, including “Moral and Aesthetic Judgments Reconsidered” (Journal of Value Inquiry).

Maudemarie Clark is Professor of Philosophy at the University of California, Riverside, and George Carleton Jr. Professor of Philosophy at Colgate University. She is the author of Nietzsche on Truth and Philosophy (Cambridge University Press, 1990) and (with David Dudrick) The Soul of Nietzsche’s “Beyond Good and Evil” (Cambridge University Press, 2012). She is also translator and editor (with Alan Swensen) of Nietzsche’s On the Genealogy of Morality (Hackett, 1998) and editor (with Brian Leiter) of Nietzsche’s Daybreak (Cambridge (p. xii) University Press, 1997). Many of her articles on Nietzsche concerning morality and politics will be published by Oxford in 2014.

Adrian Del Caro is Distinguished Professor of Humanities and Head of Modern Foreign Languages and Literatures at the University of Tennessee at Knoxville. In addition to numerous articles and books since 1980 on Nietzsche, Hölderlin, Hofmannsthal, and Celan, he is the translator of Thus Spoke Zarathustra (Cambridge University Press, 2006), Beyond Good and Evil and On the Genealogy of Morality (Stanford University Press, 2013, in press), and Schopenhauer’s Parerga and Paralipomena II (Cambridge University Press, in progress). His last monograph on Nietzsche was the ecocritical Grounding the Nietzsche Rhetoric of Earth (Walter de Gruyter, 2004); a monograph in progress is on Geist and Erdgeist in Goethe’s Faust.

David Dudrick is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Colgate University. He is the author (with Maudemarie Clark) of The Soul of Nietzsche’s “Beyond Good and Evil” (Cambridge University Press, 2012) and articles on Nietzsche and on Foucault.

Sebastian Gardner is Professor of Philosophy at University College London. He is the author of books and articles on the philosophy of psychoanalysis, Kant, Sartre, and other figures in modern European philosophy.

Ken Gemes is Professor of Philosophy at Birkbeck College, University of London, and at the New College of the Humanities, London. He has published extensively on Nietzsche and topics in logic and the philosophy of science. With Simon May, he is co-editor of Nietzsche on Freedom and Autonomy (Oxford University Press, 2009).

Jacob Golomb is Ahad Ha-am Professor of Philosophy at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and the philosophical editor of the Hebrew University Magnes Press. He has been a visiting professor of philosophy at the Penn State University and a member of Wolfson College, Oxford. His books include Nietzsche’s Enticing Psychology of Power (1989), In Search of Authenticity: from Kierkegaard to Camus (Routledge, 1995), Nietzsche in Zion (Cornell U.P., 2004), The Hebrew Nietzsche (2009). He has also published extensively on Kierkegaard, Sartre, Camus and on the philosophy of Zionism.

Robert Guay is Associate Professor and Director of Graduate Studies in Philosophy at Binghamton University, State University of New York. He is currently working on a book project on Nietzsche’s ethical thought.

Randall Havas is Professor of Philosophy at Willamette University. His academic writing focuses on Heidegger and Nietzsche.

Charlie Huenemann is Professor of Philosophy at Utah State University.

Nadeem J. Z. Hussain is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Stanford University. He specializes in metaethics and the history of late nineteenth-century German philosophy. He has written extensively on interpretations of Nietzsche’s metaethics. Relevant publications include “Honest Illusion: Value for Nietzsche’s Free Spirits,” in B. Leiter and N. Sinhababu (eds), Nietzsche and Morality (Clarendon Press, 2007); “The Role of Life in the Genealogy,” in S. May (ed.), The Cambridge Critical Guide to Nietzsche’s “On the Genealogy of Morality” (Cambridge University Press, 2011); and “Nietzsche and Non-Cognitivism,” in S. Robertson and C. Janaway (eds), Nietzsche, Naturalism, and Normativity (Oxford University Press, 2012). (p. xiii)

Dylan Jaggard is an independent scholar.

Christopher Janaway is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Southampton. He has written extensively on the philosophy of Nietzsche and Schopenhauer and on aesthetics. His most recently published book is Beyond Selflessness: Reading Nietzsche’s “Genealogy” (Oxford University Press, 2007). He is general editor of the Cambridge Edition of the Works of Schopenhauer, and in 2007–10 was principal investigator on the AHRC-funded project “Nietzsche and Modern Moral Philosophy” at Southampton.

Paul Katsafanas is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Boston University. His recent publications include “Deriving Ethics from Action: A Nietzschean Version of Constitutivism” in Philosophy and Phenomenological Research (2011), “The Concept of Unified Agency in Nietzsche, Plato, and Schiller” in Journal of the History of Philosophy (2011), and Agency and the Foundations of Ethics: Nietzschean Constitutivism (Oxford University Press, 2013).

Brian Leiter is Karl N. Llewellyn Professor of Jurisprudence and Director of the Center for Law, Philosophy, and Human Values at the University of Chicago. He is the author of many books and articles, including Nietzsche on Morality (Routledge, 2002; 2nd edition forthcoming) and Why Tolerate Religion? (Princeton, 2013).

Paul S. Loeb is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Puget Sound. He is the author of The Death of Nietzsche’s Zarathustra (Cambridge University Press, 2010). His current projects include a monograph on Nietzsche's theory of will to power and a collaborative translation of Thus Spoke Zarathustra and Unpublished Fragments from the Period of “Thus Spoke Zarathustra” (Vols. 7, 14, and 15 of The Complete Works of Friedrich Nietzsche from Stanford University Press).

Mark Migotti teaches in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Calgary, and has published on Nietzsche and Schopenhauer, Peirce and pragmatism, and the nature of promising. He is the co-author (with Richard Sanger) of Hannah’s Turn, a play about the romantic liaison between Hannah Arendt and Martin Heidegger that premiered at the Summerworks Theatre Festival in Toronto, Canada in August 2011. His long-run projects include a book on Nietzsche’s early philosophical development and a book on his critique of morality.

David Owen is Professor of Social and Political Philosophy at the University of Southampton. He has published nine books and numerous articles including, most recently, Nietzsche’s “Genealogy of Morality” (Acumen, 2007), Recognition and Power, co-edited with Bert van den Brink (Cambridge University Press, 2007) and Multiculturalism and Political Theory, co-edited with Anthony Laden (Cambridge University Press, 2007). He is currently working on books on agonism, realism, and perfectionism in Nietzsche’s thought and on the political theory of migration.

Graham Parkes is Professor of Philosophy at University College, Cork. He is the author of Composing the Soul: Reaches of Nietzsche’s Psychology (University of Chicago Press, 1994) and of numerous papers on Nietzsche as well as on Japanese thought. He is also the editor of Heidegger and Asian Thought (University of Hawaii Press, 1987) and of Nietzsche and Asian Thought (University of Chicago Press, 1991).

Peter Poellner is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Warwick. He is the author of Nietzsche and Metaphysics and of numerous papers on Nietzsche. He also writes on (p. xiv) phenomenology, especially on Husserl and Sartre. Thematically, his current interests center on issues in the philosophy of mind and the philosophy of value, especially nonconceptual content, self-deception, and the structure and ethical relevance of emotions.

Bernard Reginster is Professor and Chair in the Department of Philosophy at Brown University. His work focuses on ethics, moral psychology, and issues arising from psychiatry. He has published numerous articles on Nietzsche, Schopenhauer, and other nineteenth-century German philosophers and his book The Affirmation of Life: Nietzsche on Overcoming Nihilism (Harvard University Press, 2006). He has begun to publish articles on issues from psychiatry, and was recently an Erikson Fellow at the Erikson Institute at the Austen Riggs Center.

John Richardson is Professor of Philosophy at New York University. He is the author of Existential Epistemology: A Heideggerian Critique of the Cartesian Project (Oxford University Press, 1986), Nietzsche’s System (Oxford University Press, 1996), Nietzsche’s New Darwinism (Oxford University Press, 2004), and Heidegger (Routledge, 2012). He is a co-editor of Nietzsche (2001) in the series Oxford Readings in Philosophy.

Aaron Ridley is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Southampton. His books include Nietzsche’s Conscience: Six Character Studies from the “Genealogy” (1998) and Nietzsche on Art (2007).

Simon Robertson is a lecturer in philosophy at Cardiff University. He works on and has published articles in a range of fields, including contemporary ethics (normative ethics, metaethics, practical reason), Nietzsche, philosophy of normativity, and philosophy of risk; and he is the editor of Spheres of Reasons (Oxford University Press, 2009) and, with Christopher Janaway, Nietzsche, Naturalism, and Normativity (Oxford University Press, 2012).

Richard Schacht is Professor of Philosophy and Jubilee Professor of Liberal Arts and Sciences (Emeritus) at the University of Illinois. He has written extensively on Nietzsche and other figures and developments in the post-Kantian interpretive tradition. His books include Nietzsche (in Routledge’s Arguments of the Philosophers series), Making Sense of Nietzsche, Hegel and After, and Finding an Ending: Reflections on Wagner’s Ring (with Philip Kitcher). He is editor of Nietzsche: Selections; Nietzsche’s Postmoralism; Nietzsche, Genealogy, Morality; and a forthcoming Norton anthology, After Kant: The Interpretive Tradition

Robin Small is Professor of Philosophy of Education at the University of Auckland. His most recent book is Time and Becoming in Nietzsche’s Thought (Continuum, 2010). He is also the author of Nietzsche in Context (Ashgate, 2001) and Nietzsche and Rée: A Star Friendship (Oxford University Press, 2005), as well as editor and translator of Paul Rée: Basic Writings (University of Illinois Press, 2003).

Ivan Soll is Emeritus Professor of Philosophy at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He has also taught in Italy, Germany, England, Hungary, New Zealand, and Turkey. His philosophical work is principally concerned with figures in the Continental tradition, particularly Kant, Hegel, Schopenhauer, Nietzsche, Sartre, and Freud, and with issues in aesthetic theory, philosophical psychology, and the philosophy of life. He has also been active as an author, designer, and publisher of fine-press book art. (p. xv)

Gudrun von Tevenar is Visiting Fellow at Birkbeck College, University of London. She has lectured and published on the moral philosophies of Kant, Schopenhauer, and Nietzsche, as well as German Idealism.

Julian Young is W. R. Kenan Jr. Professor of Humanities at Wake Forest University. He is the author of ten books and many articles, most of them on Schopenhauer, Nietzsche, or Heidegger. They include Nietzsche’s Philosophy of Religion (Cambridge University Press, 2006) and, most recently, Friedrich Nietzsche: A Philosophical Biography (Cambridge University Press, 2010).

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