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The Rogue of All Rogues: Nietzsche's Presentation of Eduard von Hartmann's Philosophie des Unbewussten and Hartmann's Response to Nietzsche

The Rogue of All Rogues: Nietzsche's Presentation of Eduard von Hartmann's Philosophie des... The Rogue of All Rogues: Nietzsche's Presentation of Eduard von Hartmann's Philosophie des Unbewussten and Hartmann's Response to Nietzsche ANTHONY K. JENSEN efore now there has been no study in English devoted exclusively to the relation between Eduard von Hartmann and Friedrich Nietzsche.1 What few mentions have appeared in the secondary literature come to us more often than not in the form of discussions of Nietzsche and psychology in general.2 Hartmann was, however, one of the first psychologists whose works Nietzsche read a great deal.3 Over time, Nietzsche came to own six large volumes of his writings, two of which remain in his private library, and many pages of which bear Nietzsche's marginal notes.4 His name and thought appear prominently in part 2 of Nietzsche's Untimely Meditations, "On the Uses and Disadvantages of History for Life" (hereafter HL), and even more so in his Nachlass and personal correspondence.5 Nietzsche's interest in Hartmann endured throughout his career.6 Moreover, Hartmann was himself one of the earliest commentators on Nietzsche, having already in 1891 and 1898 published articles on Nietzsche's so-called neue Moral.7 His significance as a psychologist and the importance of his Philosophie des Unbewussten (Philosophy of the Unconscious) to http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Journal of Nietzsche Studies Penn State University Press

The Rogue of All Rogues: Nietzsche's Presentation of Eduard von Hartmann's Philosophie des Unbewussten and Hartmann's Response to Nietzsche

The Journal of Nietzsche Studies , Volume 32 (1) – Nov 6, 2006

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Publisher
Penn State University Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2006 by The Pennsylvania State University.
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1538-4594
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Abstract

The Rogue of All Rogues: Nietzsche's Presentation of Eduard von Hartmann's Philosophie des Unbewussten and Hartmann's Response to Nietzsche ANTHONY K. JENSEN efore now there has been no study in English devoted exclusively to the relation between Eduard von Hartmann and Friedrich Nietzsche.1 What few mentions have appeared in the secondary literature come to us more often than not in the form of discussions of Nietzsche and psychology in general.2 Hartmann was, however, one of the first psychologists whose works Nietzsche read a great deal.3 Over time, Nietzsche came to own six large volumes of his writings, two of which remain in his private library, and many pages of which bear Nietzsche's marginal notes.4 His name and thought appear prominently in part 2 of Nietzsche's Untimely Meditations, "On the Uses and Disadvantages of History for Life" (hereafter HL), and even more so in his Nachlass and personal correspondence.5 Nietzsche's interest in Hartmann endured throughout his career.6 Moreover, Hartmann was himself one of the earliest commentators on Nietzsche, having already in 1891 and 1898 published articles on Nietzsche's so-called neue Moral.7 His significance as a psychologist and the importance of his Philosophie des Unbewussten (Philosophy of the Unconscious) to

Journal

The Journal of Nietzsche StudiesPenn State University Press

Published: Nov 6, 2006

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