Nietzsche, the philosopher seemingly opposed to everyone, has met with remarkably little opposition himself. Anti-Nietzsche puts that right with a subtle and subversive take on the philosopher and his twentieth-century interpreters—Heidegger, Vattimo, Nancy, and Agamben. Written with economy and clarity, it shows how a politics of failure might change what it means to be human.
“Stimulating and delightful ... Bull's argument is also subtle and deep.”
“This is an intriguing book, and its principal thesis is highly provocative.”
“Brilliant ... Bull asks us to do more than just abandon our conceited sense of strength and beauty. His book remodels revolutionary politics as not a Nietzschean act of revaluation but an experience of radical, runaway entropy.”
“Bull is an excellent writer of philosophical prose ... its hard to deny the boldness of his thinking, or the seductive force of his writing.”
“A great thought experiment ... an astonishing call to arms (or to disarm).”