The passion of Michel Foucault
Based on extensive new research and a bold interpretation of the man and his texts, The Passion of Michel Foucault is a startling look at one of this century's most influential philosophers. It chronicles every stage of Foucault's personal and professional odyssey, from his early interest in dreams to his final preoccupation with sexuality and the nature of personal identity.
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(Sei Friedrich Nietzsche on Rhetoric and Language, ed. Sander L. Gilman,
Carole Blair, David J Parent [Oxford, 1989], p. 246.) 20. RC, pp. 13-14 (translating
"interesser" as "to enthrall"). It is perhaps worth notinj the way that Foucault tends
Nietzsche, Genealogy of Morals, pp. 87-88 (1I, §18). 36 Friedrich Nietzche,
Beyond Good and Evil, trans. Walter Kaufmann (New York, 1966), p. 67 (§55). 37
. Nietzsche, Genealogy of Morals, p. 96 (II, §24). "Nietzsche, la genealogie, l'
5; cf. et, p. 122. VS, 14; et, p. 7. 80. Friedrich Nietzsche, Daybreak, trans. R. J.
Hollingdale (Cambridge, 1982), p. 204 (§501). Cited (and glossed) by Foucault in
"Nietzsche, la genealogie, l'histoire," in Hommage a Jean Hyppolite (Paris, 1971)
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - knownever - LibraryThing
Foucault would hate this book, but the freak-reader will appreciate that the guy was a total freak (in both the best and worst ways). He sounds utterly histrionic and unbearable (repeated youthful ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - BeeQuiet - LibraryThing
Being a neophyte Foucault researcher, a Professor at my university recommended this book as a good frame for viewing the rest of his work. Context is always valuable, but I am starting to feel that ... Read full review
THE DEATH OF THE AUTHOR
WAITING FOR GODOT
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