March 02, 2005

Bibliography Nietzsche & Haraway

PhD thesis title: Is Donna Haraway’s ‘Situated Knowledge’ Nietzschean ‘Gay Science’ ?

Primary Literature:

HARAWAY, D. (1976): Crystals, Fabrics, and Fields: Metaphors of Organicism in

Twentieth-Century Developmental Biology. New Haven: Yale UP.

HARAWAY, D. (1978a): ‘Animal Sociology and a Natural Economy of the Body Politic,

Part I: A Political Physiology of Dominance’. In: Signs. Vol. 4, no. 1. (Autumn). 21-

36. And in: Harding, S. and O’Barr, J. ed. (1987). 217–232.

HARAWAY, D. (1978b): ‘Animal Sociology and a Natural Economy of the Body Politic,

Part II: The Past is the Contested Zone’. In: Signs. Vol. 4, no. 1. (Autumn). 37–60.

And in: Keller, E. Fox and Longino, H. ed. (1996).

HARAWAY, D. (1979): ‘The Biological Enterprise: Sex, Mind and Profit from Human

Engineering to Sociobiology’. In: Radical History Review. No. 20. 206–37.

HARAWAY, D. (1985a): ‘A Manifesto for Cyborgs: Science, Technology, and Socialist-

Feminism in the Late Twentieth Century’. In: Haraway, D. (1991). 149–181.

HARAWAY, D. (1985b): ‘‘‘Gender’’ for a Marxist Dictionary: The Sexual Politics of a

Word’. In: Haraway, D. (1991). 127–148.

HARAWAY, D. (1987): ‘Geschlecht, Gender, Genre: Sexualpolitik eines Wortes’ In: Hauser,

K. (1987). 22–41.

HARAWAY, D. (1988a): ‘Situated Knowledges: The Science Question in Feminism and the

Privilege of Partial Perspective’. In: Haraway, D. (1991). 183–201.

HARAWAY, D. (1988b): ‘The Biopolitics of Postmodern Bodies: Constitutions of Self in

Immune System Discourse’. In: Differences. Vol. 1, no. 1. 3–43. And in: idem

(1991): 203–30.

HARAWAY, D. (1989a): Primate Visions: Gender, Race, and Nature in the World of

Modern Science. London: Routledge.

HARAWAY, D. (1989b): ‘Ecce Homo, Ain’t (Ar’n’t) I a Woman, and Inappropriate/d

Others: The Human in a Post-Humanist Landscape’. In: Butler, J. and Scott, J.

(1992). 86–100.

HARAWAY, D. (1991a): Simians, Cyborgs, and Women: The Reinvention of Nature.

London: Free Association Books.

HARAWAY, D. (1991b): ‘Cyborgs at Large: Interview with Donna Haraway’. In: Penley, C.

and Ross, A. ed. (1991). 1–20.

HARAWAY, D. (1991c): ‘The Actors Are Cyborg, Nature is Coyote, and the Geography Is

Elsewhere: Postscript to ‘‘Cyborgs at Large’’’ In: Penley, C. and Ross, A. ed.

(1991). 21–26.

HARAWAY, D. (1992a): ‘When Man™ Is on the Menu’. In: Crary, J. and

Kwinter, S. ed. (1992). 38–43.

HARAWAY, D. (1992b): ‘The Promises of Monsters: A Regenerative Politics for

Inappropriate/d Others’. In: Grossberg, L., Nelson, C., and TreichlerP. ed. 295-

337.

HARAWAY, D. (1992c): ‘Otherworldly Conversations; Terran Topics; Local Terms’. In:

idem (2004a). 125–50.

HARAWAY, D. (1994a): ‘A Game of Cat’s Cradle: Science Studies, Feminist Theory,

Cultural Studies’. In: Configurations: A Journal of Literature and Science. Vol. 1.

59–71.

HARAWAY, D. (1994b): ‘Shifting the Subject: A Conversation between Kum-Kum

Bhavnani and Donna Haraway’. In: Feminism and Psychology. Vol. 4, no. 1

(Winter). 19–39.

HARAWAY, D. (1995a): ‘Cyborgs and Symbionts: Living Together in the New World

Order’. In: Gray, Hables C. (2001). xi-xx.

HARAWAY, D. (1995b): ‘Writing, Literacy and Technology: Toward a Cyborg Writing’ and

‘Foreword’. In: Hirsh, E. and Olson, G. (1995). 45–77, xi-xiii.

HARAWAY, D. (1996): ‘Modest Witness: Feminist Diffractions in Science Studies’. In:

Galison, P. and Stump, D. ed. (1996). 428–441.

HARAWAY, D. (1997a): Modest_Witness@Second_Millennium. FemaleMan©Meets

OncoMouse™: Feminism and Technoscience. London: Routledge.

HARAWAY, D. (1997b): ‘The Persistence of Vision’. In: Conboy, K., Medina, N. and

Stanbury, S. ed. (1997). 283–295.

HARAWAY, D. (1997c): ‘The Virtual Speculum in the New World Order’. In: Clarke, A.

and Olesen, V. ed. (1999). 49–96.

HARAWAY, D. (1999): How Like a Leaf. (Interview with T. Nichols Goodeve) London:

Routledge. (Milan 1998)

HARAWAY, D. (2000): ‘Morphing in the Order: Flexible Strategies, Feminist Science

Studies, and Primate Revisions’. In: Fedigan, L. and Strum, S. ed. (2000).

HARAWAY, D. (2003a): The Companion Species Manifesto: Dogs, People, and Significant

Otherness. Chicago: Prickly Paradigm Press.

HARAWAY, D. (2003b): ‘Cyborgs to Companion Species: Reconfiguring Kinship in

Technoscience’. In: Ihde, D. and Selinger, E. ed. (2003). 58–82.

HARAWAY, D. (2003c): ‘Cloning Mutts, Saving Tigers: Ethical Emergents in

Technocultural Dogland’. In: Franklin, S. and Lock, M. ed. (2003).

HARAWAY, D. (2003d): ‘For the Love of a Good Dog: Webs of Action in the World of Dog

Genetics’. In: Goodman, A., Lindee, M. and Heath, D. ed. (2003). 111–131 and in:

Moore, D. ed. (2003).

HARAWAY, D. (2004a): The Haraway Reader. London: Routledge.

HARAWAY, D. (2004b): ‘Cyborgs, Coyotes, and Dogs: A Kinship of Feminist Figurations

and There are Always More Things Going on Than you Thought! Methodologies as

Thinking Technologies’. (An interview with Donna Haraway conducted in two

parts by Nina Lykke, Randi Markussen, and Finn Olesen) In: Haraway, D. (2004a).

321–342.

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Philologische Arbeiten 1858–1868. (JS) Munich: Musarion Verlag.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1965): Werke in drei Bänden. (third edition) (ed. K. Schlechta). Munich:

Carl Hanser.

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and M. Montinari) Berlin: De Gruyter.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1975 onward): Kritische Gesamtausgabe: Briefwechsel (KGB). (ed. G.

Colli and M. Montinari) Berlin: De Gruyter.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1967 onward): Kritische Studienausgabe in 15 Bänden: Sämtliche Werke

(KSA). (ed. G. Colli and M. Montinari) Berlin: De Gruyter.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1954): The Portable Nietzsche. (trans. and notes by W. Kaufmann)

Harmondsworth: Penguin Books.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1967): Basic Writings of Nietzsche. (trans. and commentaries by

W. Kaufmann) New York: The Modern Library.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1977): A Nietzsche Reader. (trans. R. Hollingdale) Harmondsworth:

Penguin Books.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1993): Nietzsche: Selections. (ed. R. Schacht) New York: Macmillan.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1993): The Birth of Tragedy out of the Spirit of Music. (trans. S.

Whiteside) Harmondsworth: Penguin Books. (Leipzig 1872/1886).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1966): The Birth of Tragedy/The Case of Wagner. A Musician’s Problem.

(trans. W. Kaufmann) New York: Vintage. (Leipzig 1872/1886/1888).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Die Geburt der Tragödie. In: idem (1967 onward).

KSA vol. 1. 9–156.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1962): Philosophy in the Tragic Age of the Greeks. (trans. M. Cowan)

South Bend, Indiana: Gateway.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1873): ‘On the Truth and Lies in a Nonmoral Sense’. In: idem (1990). 77-

97.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Über Wahrheit und Lüge im aussermoralischen Sinne. In: idem

(1967 onward). KSA vol. 1. 873–890.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1997): Untimely Meditations. (trans. R. Hollingdale) Cambridge:

Cambridge UP (Chemnitz/Leipzig 1876).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Unzeitgemässe Betrachtungen I-IV. In: idem (1967 onward). KSA

vol. 1. 157–510.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1996): Human, All Too Human: A Book for Free Spirits. (trans.

R. Hollingdale) Cambridge: Cambridge UP. (Chemnitz 1878).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1984): Human, All Too Human: A Book for Free Spirits. (trans. M. Faber)

Harmondsworth: Penguin.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Menschliches, Allzumenschliches: Ein Buch für freie Geister. (I

and II.) In: idem (1967 onward). KSA vol. 2. 9–704.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1997): Daybreak: Thoughts on the Prejudices of Morality. (trans.

R. Hollingdale) Cambridge: Cambridge UP. (Chemnitz 1881/7).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Morgenröte: Gedanken über die moralischen Vorurtheile. In:

idem (1967 onward). KSA vol. 3. 9–331.

NIETZSCHE, F. (2001): The Gay Science. (trans. J. Nauckhoff) Cambridge: Cambridge UP.

(Chemnitz 1882/7).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1974): The Gay Science. (trans. W. Kaufmann) Vintage: New York.

(Chemnitz 1882/7).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Die fröhliche Wissenschaft. In: idem (1967 onward). KSA vol. 3.

343–651.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1961): Thus Spoke Zarathustra. A Book for All and None. In: idem (1954):

103–439.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1961): Thus Spoke Zarathustra. A Book for Everyone and No One. (trans.

R. Hollingdale) Harmondsworth: Penguin. (Chemnitz/Leipzig 1883/4/5).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Also sprach Zarathustra I-IV: Ein Buch für Alle und Keinen. In:

idem (1967 onward). KSA vol. 4. 9–408.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1973): Beyond Good and Evil. (trans. R. Hollingdale) Harmondsworth:

Penguin. (Leipzig 1886).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1966): Beyond Good and Evil: Prelude to a Philosophy of the Future.

(trans. W. Kaufmann) New York: Vintage. (Leipzig 1886).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1998): Beyond Good and Evil: Prelude to a Philosophy of the Future.

(trans. M. Faber) Oxford: Oxford UP.

NIETZSCHE, F. (2002): Beyond Good and Evil: Prelude to a Philosophy of the Future.

(trans. J. Norman) Cambridge: Cambridge UP. (Leipzig 1886).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Jenseits von Gut und Böse: Vorspiel einer Philosophie der Zukunft.

In: idem (1967 onward). KSA vol. 5. 9–243.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1994): On the Genealogy of Morals. A Polemic. (trans. W. Kaufmann)

New York: Vintage. (Leipzig 1887).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1994): On the Genealogy of Morality. A Polemic. (trans. C. Diethe)

Cambridge: Cambridge UP. (Leipzig 1887).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1998): On the Genealogy of Morality. A Polemic. (trans. M. Clark and

A. Swensen) Indianapolis: Hackett. (Leipzig 1887).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Zur Genealogie der Moral: Eine Streitschrift. In: idem (1967

onward). KSA vol. 5. 245–412.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1967): The Case of Wagner. A Musician’s Problem. (trans. W. Kaufmann)

New York: Vintage Books. (Leipzig 1888).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1954): Twilight of the Idols, or, How One Philosophizes with a Hammer.

(trans. W. Kaufmann) In: idem (1954). 463–563. (Leipzig 1889).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1998): Twilight of the Idols, or How to Philosophize with a Hammer.

(trans. D. Large) Oxford: Oxford UP. (Leipzig 1889).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1968): Twilight of the Idols, or How to Philosophize with a Hammer/The

Anti-Christ. (trans. R. Hollingdale) Harmondsworth: Penguin Books. (Leipzig

1889/1895). 29–122/123–199.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Götzen-Dämmerung: Wie man mit dem Hammer philosophirt. In:

idem (1967 onward). KSA vol. 6. 55–161.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1954): The Anti-Christ. (trans. W. Kaufmann) In: idem (1954). 565–656.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Der Antichrist: Fluch auf das Christenthum. In: idem (1967

onward). KSA vol. 6. 165–254.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1967): Ecce Homo: How One Becomes What One Is. (trans. W.

Kaufmann) In: idem (1967). 671–791.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1979): Ecce Homo: How One Becomes What One Is. (trans. R. Hollingdale)

Harmondsworth: Penguin Books. (Leipzig 1908).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Ecce homo: Wie man wird, was man ist. In: idem (1967 onward).

KSA vol. 6. 255–374.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1967): The Will to Power. (Notes written 1883–1888) (trans. W.

Kaufmann) New York: Vintage. (Leipzig 1901).

NIETZSCHE, F. (1988): Nachgelassene Fragmente. In: (1967 onward). KSA vol. 7–13.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1868): On Schopenhauer. In: Janaway, C. (1998). (Appendix 1) 258–265.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1868): Zu Schopenhauer. In: Mette, H. and Schlechta, K. ed. (1935):

Historisch-Kritische Gesamtausgabe. ‘iii: Schriften der Studenten- und Militärzeit

1864–1868’. Munich. 352–61.

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the Early 1870s. (ed. D. Breazeale) Atlantic Highlands, NJ: Humanities Press.

NIETZSCHE, F. (1872): ‘Homer’s Contest’ (abr.). In: idem (1954). 32–39.

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Observations’’. (trans. R. Gray) Stanford: Stanford UP.

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Parent, D. ed. (1989).

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Sturge) Cambridge: Cambridge UP.

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(KSB). (ed. G. Colli and M. Montinari) Berlin: De Gruyter.

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Philosophical Library.

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Indianapolis: Hackett.

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H. Sharpio) Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP.

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Oxford UP.

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London: Anvil Press Poetry.


FNS Nietzsche Conference 2005

Writing about web page http://people.pwf.cam.ac.uk/md273/cfp.html

THE 15TH INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE

OF THE

FRIEDRICH NIETZSCHE SOCIETY OF GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND

PETERHOUSE, UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE, 16 – 18 SEPTEMBER 2005

Die Philosophie, so wie ich sie allein noch gelten lasse, als die allgemeinste Form der Historie, als Versuch das Heraklitische Werden irgendwie zu beschreiben und in Zeichen abzukürzen (in eine Art von scheinbarem Sein gleichsam zu übersetzen und zu mumisieren)

Friedrich Nietzsche, Nachlaß Juni-Juli 1885

NIETZSCHE
ON TIME AND HISTORY

KEYNOTE ADDRESSES:

Raymond Geuss (University of Cambridge, UK)
Paul S. Loeb (University of Puget Sound, USA)
Andrea Orsucci (Cagliari University, Italy)
John Richardson (New York University, USA)
Alenka Zupančič (Slovenian Academy of Sciences, Slovenia)

THE 15TH INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE OF THE

FRIEDRICH NIETZSCHE SOCIETY OF GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND

PETERHOUSE, UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE, 16 – 18 SEPTEMBER 2005

CALL FOR PAPERS - NIETZSCHE ON TIME AND HISTORY

Nietzsche is well known for his criticism of all modes of thinking that render temporal existence defective and illusory. According to many of his remarks, 'the whole' must no longer be conceived as static and a-temporal. Instead, he attempts to re-describe the relationship between past, present and future by contesting the idea of time as a linear succession of moments of presence. Time and space, being and becoming(s) enter into non-reductive and creative relationships.

In the wake of Nietzsche's attempt to rethink time, the task of recording history also undergoes a fundamental reformulation. History can no longer be a discipline that merely registers the successions and constellations of entities and objects that remain identical over time. Nevertheless, history remains an integral part of his thinking. 'Only as the most general form of history', Nietzsche remarks in 1885, 'is philosophy still acceptable to me'. History has to fulfil a much wider and a much more dynamic task. While philosophy definitely requires the corrective of history, the latter might have to be improved through a new philosophy of time.

Does Nietzsche, as some critics have argued, merely idealise time, transitoriness and difference in the same way that his predecessors idealised permanence, being and identity? What are the new conceptions of time that Nietzsche has to offer? What kind of historian was Nietzsche himself? What kinds of 'temporal' histories and 'historical' philosophies did Nietzsche write/or fail to write?

The Friedrich Nietzsche Society welcomes proposals for 30-minute papers on the following themes:

Time and/or History
Becoming(s)
Memory and Time
Time and modern science
Genealogy and repetition
Human and trans-human time
Time and immanent transcendence

Eternal recurrence
Static versus dynamic history
History of the earth
Nietzsche's philosophy of history
Nietzsche the historian
Historical/temporal consciousness
Reception of Nietzsche ideas of time and history in 20th century

Abstracts (no longer than 400 words) should be submitted by 01 April 2005 to Manuel Dries (md273@cam.ac.uk). Early submissions are welcome.

SUPPORTED BY:

GERMAN DEPARTMENT, UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE
FRIEDRICH NIETZSCHE SOCIETY

link


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