Nietzsche's Metaphysics Of The Will To Power
The Possibility Of Value
Presents a fresh interpretation of Nietzsche's controversial account of nature and value in relation to Kant and Hume.
|Titel:||Nietzsche's Metaphysics Of The Will To Power|
|auteur:||Doyle, Tsarina (national University Of Ireland, Galway)|
|Uitgever:||Cambridge University Press|
|Afmetingen:||160 x 236 x 19|
Tsarina Doyle is Lecturer in Philosophy at the National University of Ireland, Galway. She is the author of Nietzsche on Epistemology and Metaphysics: The World in View (2009) and numerous journal articles.
Advance praise: 'With clarity, verve, and philosophical sophistication, Tsarina Doyle shows that at the core of Nietzsche's thought stands the project of a naturalistic metaphysics. Nietzsche's value pluralism and his conception of a 'will to power' are rooted in the claim that mind, values, and norms are continuous with, yet irreducible to, the natural world. As such, Nietzsche's naturalistic metaphysics combines central features of Hume's radical naturalism and Kant's transcendental idealism. Drawing on both the history of philosophy and current arguments about nature and normativity, Doyle's book is a major achievement that, once again, highlights Nietzsche's continued relevance to current philosophical debates.' Christian Emden, Rice University, Texas
Introduction: structure of the argument; Nietzsche and Naturalism; 1. Nihilism and the Problem of Objective Value: The Kantian Roots to Nietzsche's Fictionalism: The Priority of Art over Science; The Second Argument for Value Fictionalism: The Priority of Science over Art; Non-Cognitivism and Phenomenal Objectivity; 2. Value and Objectivity: Value Objectivism; Comprehensive Science; 3. The Will to Power as a Response to Kant: Nietzsche's Qualified Praise for Kant's Idealism; The Will to Power as an Alternative to Kant's Synthesis; A Textual and Philosophical Challenge; 4. Value and the Will to Power: Nietzsche's Dispositional Account of Value; Anti-Projectionism; Dispositions and Normativity; 5. The Capacities of the Conscious Mind: The Leibnizean and Kantian background to Nietzsche's Account of the Conscious Mind; Reconstruction of Nietzsche's Argument; The Ubiquity of the Intentional; Conclusion.
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