Nietzsche's Naturalism

@article{Schacht2012NietzschesN,
  title={Nietzsche's Naturalism},
  author={Richard Schacht},
  journal={The Journal of Nietzsche Studies},
  year={2012},
  volume={43},
  pages={185 - 212}
}
  • R. Schacht
  • Published 10 December 2012
  • Philosophy, Psychology, Art
  • The Journal of Nietzsche Studies
Nietzsche, I contend, and many agree, was a fundamentally "naturalistic" thinker. But there are many ways of thinking that can be called "naturalistic"; and it would be a mistake to suppose that any particular one of them is what he advocated and pursued—especially since there are some kinds of naturalism of which he himself is disdainful. So we need to consider what kind of naturalism Nietzsche's is—particularly as it relates to the natural sciences. I argue that it is one that respects and… 
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References

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Nietzsche's Naturalism Reconsidered
According to one recent scholar, "Most commentators on Nietzsche would agree that he is in a broad sense a naturalist in his mature philosophy" (Janaway 2007: 34). This may come as a surprise to
The Soul of Nietzsche's Beyond Good and Evil
This book presents a provocative new interpretation of Beyond Good and Evil, arguably Nietzsche's most important work. The problem is that it appears to express merely a loosely connected set of
Nietzsche, naturalism and normativity
Cutting-edge work on one of the most significant thinkers of the nineteenth century An international line-up of contributors, including Nietzsche specialists and mainstream moral philosophers
Nietzsche on Morality
1. Introduction: Nietzsche, naturalist or postmodernist? 2. Intellectual history and background 3. Nietzsche's critique of morality I: the scope of the critique and the critique of moral agency 4.