The sovereignty of joy : Nietzsche's vision of grand politics / Alex McIntyre.Language: English Series: (Toronto studies in philosophy)Publication details: Toronto ; Buffalo ; London : University of Toronto Press, Description: 187 Seiten ; 24 cmISBN: 0-8020-4110-8Subject(s): Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm 1844-1900 | Rousseau, Jean-Jacques 1712-1778 | Politische Philosophie | Wille zur Macht | Ewige Wiederkunft | ÜbermenschOnline resources: Inhaltsverzeichnis
|Item type||Current library||Call number||Status||Notes||Date due||Barcode|
|Bücher||Archiv||1997EF006 (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Available||THE ENIGMA LIBRARY Earl R. Nitschke|
|Bücher||Archiv||1997KF021 (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Available||Krummel-Sammlung|
Literaturverzeichnis: Seite -178 und Register
Verlagsangabe: Nietzsche's philosophical effort is fundamentally a response to the political question of who should rule and upon what basis in the era following the death of God. Because Nietzsche's response to nihilism is so unique, scholars still debate the nature and success of his political philosophy in overcoming a spirit of revenge. In The Sovereignty of Joy: Nietzsche's Vision of Grand Politics, Alex McIntyre suggests that a sense of tragic joy is the legislating experience at the heart of Nietzsche's philosophy. A Dionysian exuberance animates all of Nietzsche's central ideas – will to power, self-mastery, the Overman, amor fati, eternal return – and especially his 'grand politics,' which McIntyre argues is the political elaboration of the sovereignty of joy.
This study interprets Nietzsche's conception of tragic joy as the affirmation of the fullness of becoming at every moment, an affirmation which overcomes revenge and nihilism by embracing suffering and loss. As the embodiment of tragic joy, the Overman represents a new form of philosophical statesmanship that cannot be reduced to either a politics of domination or an idealistic utopianism, for such an interpretation ignores the 'atopian' nature of Nietzsche's grand politics. McIntyre characterizes 'atopia' as the double position of the Nietzschean philosopher at both the centre and the periphery of a political culture through the revaluation of all values.
By rediscovering the ethos of communion and the creative conception of joy that inform Nietzsche's writings, The Sovereignty of Joy persuasively challenges the notion that Nietzsche's grand politics are power politics or utopian idealism in another form.
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