Friedrich Nietzsche Nietzsche at Troynovant:
inspirations via Friedrich Nietzsche (1844-1900);
by, about, tangential, or quoted,
listed by Type and Title

Note that not all tangential mentions may be listed below.
  


  
Historia abscondita. — Every great human being exerts a retroactive force: for his sake all of history is placed in the balance again, and a thousand secrets of the past crawl out of their hiding places — into his sunshine. There is no way of telling what may yet become part of history. Perhaps the past is still essentially undiscovered! So many retroactive forces are still needed!

Friedrich Nietzsche
The Gay Science, #34  (1882; 1887)
translated by Walter Kaufmann

  

— works by Nietzsche, reviewed —
  

Homer's Contest Friedrich Nietzsche RW Franson
  
Basic Writings of Nietzsche
  edited & translated by Walter Kaufmann
Friedrich Nietzsche RW Franson
Portable Nietzsche, The
  edited & translated by Walter Kaufmann
Friedrich Nietzsche RW Franson
  
  

  

— essays; and works about Nietzsche, reviewed —
  

Ayn Rand
  The Russian Radical
Chris Matthew Sciabarra LH Hunt
Conservations with Nietzsche
  A Life in the Words of His Contemporaries
Sander L. Gilman RW Franson
East Europe Reads Nietzsche Alice Freifeld,
  Peter Bergmann
  & Bernice Glatzer Rosenthal 
RW Franson
Ideas of Ayn Rand, The Ronald E. Merrill RW Franson
If Ever You Wanted One Thing Twice
  Zarathustra as Blues Singer
RW Franson
Leo Strauss and Nietzsche Laurence Lampert RW Franson
Nietzsche's Task
  An Interpretation of
  Beyond Good and Evil
Laurence Lampert RW Franson
Rhetoric or Else
  persuasive speech, or — ?
Slan A. E. van Vogt RW Franson
Songs of Love and Grief Heinrich Heine RW Franson
Speaking through Texts
  manifest culture; & action this day
Thus Spoke Howard Roark
  The Transformation of Nietzschean Ideas
  in The Fountainhead
LH Hunt
  

  

— tangential mentions of Nietzsche —
  

Advertisement Touching a Holy War
  (Laurence Lampert edition)
Francis Bacon RW Franson
Anglo-American Title Changes
  Interior Translation in English
RW Franson,
JM Franson
Atlas Shrugged as Science Fiction
  Two Reviews in Astounding, 1958
RW Franson
Best of Rilke, The
  (translated by Walter Arndt)
Rainer Maria Rilke RW Franson
Campaigning in the World of Atlas Shrugged WH Stoddard
Darker Than You Think Jack Williamson WH Stoddard
Finding Serenity
  Anti-Heroes, Lost Shepherds
  and Space Hookers
  in Joss Whedon's Firefly
Jane Espenson RW Franson
Fish Called Wanda, A Crichton / Cleese RW Franson
Freddy the Cowboy Walter R. Brooks RW Franson
Jack of Shadows Roger Zelazny RW Franson
Liberty for Women
  Freedom and Feminism
  in the Twenty-first Century
Wendy McElroy RW Franson
Local Habitation and a Name, A
  the inspiration of words by reality
Mind Parasites, The Colin Wilson RW Franson
Objectivist, The
  1966-1971
Ayn Rand
  & Nathaniel Branden
RW Franson
Oxyrhynchus Papyri
  New Light on Ancient Texts
RW Franson
Poetic Troynovant
  renewing Troy in dreaming rhyme
Quincunx of Time, The James Blish RW Franson
Self-Published Authors
  in the Printed-Paper Era
RW Franson
Shadow of the Ship, The Robert Wilfred Franson WH Stoddard
Sing, Earthly Muse
  Music in Ayn Rand's Aesthetics
WH Stoddard
1632 Eric Flint RW Franson
To Die in Italbar Roger Zelazny RW Franson
To the People of Sangamo County
  New Salem, Illinois: 9 March 1832
Abraham Lincoln RW Franson
Why Teenage Girls Love Vampires
  Hayashi's Theory
SK Hayashi
  

  

— Nietzsche, quoted —
  

Antiquity at Troynovant
  ancient times;
  Classical world & worldview:
  base and noble people, events, ideas
ComWeb at Troynovant
  communications, computing,
  codes, networks, the Web
Dead Giveaway Randall Garrett RW Franson
Death is Wrong Gennady Stolyarov II RW Franson
Disclaimers and Dedications
  enter as a small Prologue, disarmingly
Fifty Shades
  Fifty Shades of Grey
  Fifty Shades Darker
  Fifty Shades Freed
E L James RW Franson
Fountainhead, The
  [an Aristotelian view]
Ayn Rand WH Stoddard
Gaming at Troynovant
  games, sports, strategy, tactics
Gravity at Troynovant
  gravitation & antigravity —
  applied, shaped, & redirected
Illusionists, The  (Space Fear) James H. Schmitz RW Franson
John Galt, Man of Letters RW Franson
Men Like Gods H. G. Wells RW Franson
Miracle Connie Willis RW Franson
Mix Pictures of the Mind
  the light of evening
Personae
  an alternate Contents via emanant Olympians
Remembrance at Troynovant
  memory & remembering
  [added quotation]
Troywards
  Troy traveling, to and again recurring
We Are Not Amused, Sir Guillaume Scott Farrell RW Franson
Why the Mailman Cuts Across Your Lawn
  and Other Programmers' Shortcuts
RW Franson
  

  

— more or less Nietzschean —
  

Man and Superman George Bernard Shaw RW Franson
Our Accretive Creation, the Man of Steel
  America's "Superman" Myth
K Spell
  

  
[A guard platform at Elsinore Castle, Denmark.]

            Exit Ghost.

Marcellus:

'Tis gone.
We do it wrong, being so majestical,
To offer it the show of violence,
For it is as the air invulnerable,
And our vain blows malicious mockery.

Barnardo:

It was about to speak when the cock crew.

Horatio:

And then it started, like a guilty thing
Upon a fearful summons. I have heard
The cock, that is the trumpet to the morn,
Doth with his lofty and shrill-sounding throat
Awake the god of day, and at his warning,
Whether in sea or fire, in earth or air,
Th' extravagant and erring spirit hies
To his confine; and of the truth herein
This present object made probation.

William Shakespeare
Hamlet, 1.1.123-137
 

  
Dionysos Crossing the Sea - Exekias ca530BC


  
Philosophy at Troynovant
nature of existence; history of ideas

The New York Public Library's
Nietzsche: A Selected Annotated Bibliography
  

  
Dionysos Crossing the Sea, by Exekias, circa 530 BC

Personae at Troynovant
an alternate Contents via emanant Olympians

The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy's
detailed entry on Friedrich Nietzsche
  


  

The greatest weight. — What, if some day or night a demon were to steal after you into your loneliest loneliness and say to you:

"This life as you now live it and have lived it, you will have to live once more and innumerable times more; and there will be nothing new in it, but every pain and every joy and every thought and sigh and everything unutterably small or great in your life will have to return to you, all in the same succession and sequence — even this spider and this moonlight between the trees, and even this moment and I myself. The eternal hourglass of existence is turned upside down again and again, and you with it, speck of dust!"

Would you not throw yourself down and gnash your teeth and curse the demon who spoke thus? Or have you once experienced a tremendous moment when you would have answered him: "You are a god and never have I heard anything more divine." If this thought gained possession of you, it would change you as you are or perhaps crush you. The question in each and every thing, "Do you desire this once more and innumerable times more?" would lie upon your actions as the greatest weight. Or how well disposed would you have to become to yourself and to life to crave nothing more fervently than this ultimate eternal confirmation and seal?

Friedrich Nietzsche
The Gay Science, #341  (1882; 1887)
translated by Walter Kaufmann

  

Nietzschean tension - archer, city, trainyard

  


  

... the fight against Plato ... has created in Europe a magnificent tension of the spirit the like of which had never yet existed on earth: with so tense a bow we can now shoot for the most distant goals. ...

But we who are neither Jesuits nor democrats, nor even German enough, we good Europeans and free, very free spirits — we still feel it, the whole need of the spirit and the whole tension of its bow. And perhaps also the arrow, the task, and — who knows? — the goal —

Friedrich Nietzsche
Beyond Good and Evil, Preface
translated by Walter Kaufmann
  

  

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