Volume 19, Tome VI: Kierkegaard Bibliography: Figures A to H (Hardback) book cover

Volume 19, Tome VI: Kierkegaard Bibliography

Figures A to H

Edited by Peter Šajda, Jon Stewart

© 2017 – Routledge

278 pages

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Description

The long tradition of Kierkegaard studies has made it impossible for individual scholars to have a complete overview of the vast field of Kierkegaard research. The large and ever increasing number of publications on Kierkegaard in the languages of the world can be simply bewildering even for experienced scholars. The present work constitutes a systematic bibliography which aims to help students and researchers navigate the seemingly endless mass of publications. The volume is divided into two large sections. Part I, which covers Tomes I-V, is dedicated to individual bibliographies organized according to specific language. This includes extensive bibliographies of works on Kierkegaard in some 41 different languages. Part II, which covers Tomes VI-VII, is dedicated to shorter, individual bibliographies organized according to specific figures who are in some way relevant for Kierkegaard. The goal has been to create the most exhaustive bibliography of Kierkegaard literature possible, and thus the bibliography is not limited to any specific time period but instead spans the entire history of Kierkegaard studies.

Table of Contents

Emil Aarestrup (1800 – 1856) – Danish poet

Abelard (1079 – 1142) – French philosopher and theologian

Abraham – Biblical figure (Old Testament)

Abraham a St. Clara (1644-1709) – Austrian religious writer

Adam and Eve – Biblical figures (Old Testament)

Adolph Peter Adler (1812 – 1869) – Danish philosopher and theologian

Theodor W. Adorno (1903 – 1969) – German philosopher

Endre Ady (1877-1919) – Hungarian poet

Aeschylus (c. 525/524 BC – c. 456/455 BC) – Greek playwright

Sylviane Agacinski (1945 – ) – French philosopher

Giorgio Agamben (1942 – ) – Italian philosopher

Agamemnon – literary figure (Greek mythology)

Agnes (and the Merman) – literary figures (Danish mythology)

Lars Ahlin (1915 –1997) – Swedish writer

Aladdin – literary figure (Middle Eastern folk tale)

Woody Allen (1935 - ) – American film director

C.J.L. Almqvist (1793 - 1866) – Swedish poet

Amor – literary figure (Roman mythology)

Alfred Andersch (1914 – 1980) – German writer

Hans Christian Andersen (1805 – 1875) – Danish poet and writer

Sherwood Anderson (1876 – 1941) – American writer

Johannes Anker Larsen (1874 – 1957) – Danish writer

Anselm of Canterbury (c. 1033 – 1109) – Christian philosopher and theologian

Antigone – literary figure (Greek mythology)

Apuleius (c. 125 – c. 180 AD) – Roman writer

Aquinas (1225 – 1274) – Italian philosopher and theologian

José Luís López Aranguren (1909 – 1996) – Spanish philosopher and writer

Hannah Arendt (1906 – 1975) – German American political theorist

Ariadne – literary figure (Greek mythology)

Mori Arimasa (1911 – 1976) – Japanese philosopher and writer

Aristophanes (c. 446 BC – c. 386 BC) – Greek playwright

Aristotle (384 BC – 322 BC) – Greek philosopher

Johann Arndt (1555 – 1621) – German theologian

Sivar Arnér (1909 – 1997) – Swedish writer and playwright

Achim von Arnim (1781 – 1831) – German poet

Antonin Artaud (1896 – 1948) – French dramatist and poet

Athanasius of Alexandria (c. 295 – 373) – Egyptian Christian theologian

Attar of Nishapur (c. 1145 – c. 1221) – Persian poet

W.H. Auden (1907 – 1973) – Anglo-American poet

Augustine of Hippo (354 – 430) – Christian philosopher and theologian

Paul Auster (1947 – ) – American author

Franz von Baader (1765 – 1841) – German philosopher

Johann Sebastian Bach (1685 – 1750) – German composer

Alain Badiou (1937 – ) – French philosopher

Jens Baggesen (1764 – 1826) – Danish poet

Mikhail Bakhtin (1895 – 1975) – Russian writer and critic

James Baldwin (1924 – 1987) – American writer and poet

Nicolai Edinger Balle (1744 – 1816) – Danish bishop

Hans Urs von Balthasar (1905 – 1988) – Swiss theologian

Samuel Barber (1910 – 1981) – American composer

Július Barč-Ivan (1909 – 1953) – Slovak dramatist and writer

Heinrich Barth (1890(1886-05-10) – 1965(1968-12-10)) – Swiss philosopher

Karl Barth (1886(1886-05-10) – 1968(1968-12-10)) – Swiss theologian

Donald Barthelme (1931 – 1989) – American author

Roland Barthes (1915 – 1980) – French philosopher

Czesław Bartnik (1929 – ) – Polish philosopher and theologian

Georges Bataille (1897 – 1962) – French philosopher

Christine Battersby (1946 – ) – English feminist thinker

Charles Baudelaire (1821 – 1867) – French poet

Jean Baudrillard (1929 – 2007) – French philosopher

Bruno Bauer (1809 – 82) – German philosopher

Zygmunt Bauman (1925 – ) – Polish sociologist  

Alexander Gottlieb Baumgarten (1714 – 1762) – German philosopher

F.C. Baur (1792 – 1860) – German theologian

Karl Bayer (1806 – 1883) – German philosopher

Pierre Bayle (1647 – 1706) – French philosopher

Marie Beaumarchais – literary figure (Goethe’s Clavigo)

Simone de Beauvoir (1908 – 1986) – French philosopher

Andreas Frederik Beck (1816 – 1861) – Danish journalist

Vilhelm Beck (1829 – 1901) – Danish religious author

Ernest Becker (1924 – 1974) – American anthropologist

Samuel Beckett (1906 – 1989) – Irish playwright and writer

Saul Bellow (1915 – 2005) – American writer

Carmelo Bene (1937 – 2002) – Italian author and actor

Victoria Benedictsson (1850 – 1888) – Swedish writer

Walter Benjamin (1892 – 1940) – German-Jewish philosopher

Nicholas Berdyaev (1874 – 1948) – Russian philosopher

Ingmar Bergman (1918 – 2007) – Swedish film director and writer

Henri Bergson (1859 – 1941) – French philosopher

Guðbergur Bergsson (1932 – ) – Icelandic writer

Hector Berlioz (1803 – 1869) – French composer

Georges Bernanos (1888 – 1948) – French writer

Bernard of Clairvaux (1090 – 1153) – French religious writer

Adam Bernd (1676 – 1748) – German theologian

Carl Bernhard (1798 – 1865) – Danish writer

Thomas Bernhard (1931 – 1989) – Austrian author and playwright

Rachel Bespaloff (1895 – 1949) – Ukranian born, Jewish writer

Bhaktivinoda Thakur (1838 – 1914) – Indian philosopher and religious thinker

Ludwig Binswanger (1881 – 1966) – Swiss psychiatrist

Wilfred Bion (1897 – 1979) – British psychoanalyst

Eugen Biser (1918 – ) – German theologian

Bjørnstjerne Bjørnson (1832 – 1910) – Norwegian writer

Lucian Blaga (1895 – 1961) – Romanian philosopher

William Blake (1757 – 1827) – English poet and painter

Maurice Blanchot (1907 – 2003) – French philosopher

Brand Blanshard (1892 – 1987) – American philosopher

Max Blecher (1909 – 1938) – Romanian writer

Franz Blei (1871 – 1942) – Austrian writer

Steen Steensen Blicher (1782 – 1848) – Danish author

Karen Blixen (1885 –1962) – Danish writer

Ernst Bloch (1885 – 1977) – German philosopher

Alexander Blok (1880 – 1921) – Russian poet

Maurice Blondel (1861 – 1949) - French philosopher

Harold Bloom (1930 – ) – American writer and critic

Ludovicus Blosius (1506 – 1566) – Flemish religious writer

Léon Bloy (1846 – 1917) – French writer and poet

Bluebeard – literary figure (French folk tale)

Christoph Friedrich Blumhardt (1842 – 1919) – German theologian

Emil Boesen (1812 – 1881) – Danish pastor

Boethius (c. 480 – c. 524) – Christian philosopher

Torsten Bohlin (1889 – 1950) – Swedish theologian

Jacob Böhme (1575 – 1624) – German mystic

Niels Bohr (1885 – 1962) – Danish physicist

François-Adrien Boieldieu (1775 – 1834) – French composer

Heinrich Böll (1917 – 1985) – German writer

Bernard Bolzano (1781 – 1848) – Bohemian philosopher and theologian

Bonaventure (1221 – 1274) – Italian theologian and philosopher

Dietrich Bonhoeffer (1906 – 1945) – German theologian

Yves Bonnefoy (1923 – ) – French poet and literary critic

Jorge Luis Borges (1899 – 1986) – Argentine writer

Louise Bouchard (1949 – ) – Canadian poet and writer

August Bournonville (1805 – 1879) – Danish ballet master and choreographer

O.K. Bouwsma (1898 – 1978) – American philosopher

Georg Brandes (1842 – 1927) – Danish critic

Berthold Brecht (1898 – 1956) – German playwright and poet

Fredrika Bremer (1801 – 1865) – Swedish writer

Clemens Brentano (1778 – 1842) – German poet and novelist

Robert Bresson (1901 – 1999) – French film director

K.G. Bretschneider (1776 – 1848) – German theologian

Otokar Březina (1868 – 1929) – Czech poet and writer

Hermann Broch (1886 – 1951) – Austrian writer

Hans Brøchner (1820 – 1875) – Danish philosopher

Max Brod (1884 – 1968) – Jewish writer

Joseph Brodsky (1940 – 1996) - Russian and American poet and essayist

Suzanne Brøgger (1944 –) – Danish writer

Viggo Brøndal (1887 – 1942) – Danish linguist

Cleanth Brooks (1906 1994) – American literary critic

Hans Adolph Brorson (1694 – 1764) – Danish religious writer

Robert Browning (1812 – 1889) – English poet and playwright

Emil Brunner (1889 – 1966) – Swiss theologian

Giordano Bruno (1548 – 1600) – Italian philosopher and astronomer

Martin Buber (1878 – 1965) – Jewish philosopher

Georg Büchner (1813 – 1837) – German dramatist and writer

Charles Bukowski (1920 – 1994) – American poet and writer

Rudolf Bultmann (1884(1886-05-10) – 1976(1968-12-10)) – German theologian

John Bunyan (1628 – 1688) – English writer

Kenneth Burke (1897 – 1993) – American literary theorist and philosopher

Judith Butler (1956 – ) – American philosopher

Lord George Gordon Byron (1788 – 1824) – British poet

John Calvin (1509 – 1564) – French theologian

Albert Camus (1913 – 1960) – French philosopher and writer

Elias Canetti (1905 –1994) – Bulgarian born author

Captain Scipio – literary figure (Jules Henri Verony de Saint-Georges’s Ludovic)

John D. Caputo (1940 –) – American philosopher and theologian

Thomas Carlyle (1795 – 1881) – Scottish writer

Edward John Carnell (1919 – 1967) – American theologian

Giacomo Casanova (1725 – 1798) – Italian author

Ernst Cassirer (1874 – 1945) – German philosopher

Leonardo Castellani (1899 – 1981) – Argentine writer and theologian

Willa Cather (1873 – 1947) – American author

Cato Uticensis (95 – 46 BC) – Roman politician and philosopher

Stanley Cavell (1926 – ) – American philosopher

Louis-Ferdinand Céline (1894 – 1961) – French writer

Miguel de Cervantes (1547 – 1616) – Spanish writer

Aimé Fernand David Césaire (1913 – 2008) – French poet

Charlie Chaplin (1889 – 1977) – English actor

François-René de Chateaubriand (1768 – 1848) – French writer

Anton Chekhov (1860 – 1904) – Russian dramatist and author

Chrysostom (c. 347 – 407) – Greek Christian theologian

Cicero (106 BC – 43 BC) – Roman philosopher

Emil Cioran (1911 – 1995) – Romanian philosoher and essayist

Henrik Nicolai Clausen (1793 – 1877) – Danish theologian and politician

Clavigo – literary figure (Goethe’s Clavigo)

Arthur Hugh Clough (1819 – 1861) – English poet

Paulo Coelho (1947 – ) – Brazilian writer

Hermann Cohen (1842 – 1918) - German-Jewish philosopher

André Comte-Sponville (1952 –) – French philosopher

Confucius (551 – 479 BC) – Chinese philosopher and politician

Joseph Conrad (1857 – 1924) – Polish-English writer

Benjamin Constant (1767 1830) – Swiss-French writer and politician

Nicolaus Copernicus (1473 – 1543) – Polish astronomer

Harvey Gallagher Cox, Jr. (1929 – ) – American theologian

Benedetto Croce (1866 – 1952) – Italian philosopher

Don Cupitt (1934 – ) – English philosopher

Cyprian of Carthage (d. 258) – Christian theologian

Ernesto Dalgas (1871 – 1899) – Danish writer

Dante (1265 – 1321) – Italian writer

Charles Darwin (1809 – 1882) – British scientist

Carl Daub (1765 – 1836) – German theologian

David – Biblical figure (Old Testament)

Günther Carl Dehn (1882 – 1970) – German theologian

Gilles Deleuze (1925 – 1995) – French philosopher

Don DeLillo (1936 – ) – American writer and playwright

Paul De Man (1919 – 83) – Belgian-American philosopher

Thomas De Quincey (1785 – 1859) – British author

Ludwig Derleth (1870 – 1948) – German writer and theologian

Jacques Derrida (1930 – 2004) – French philosopher

René Descartes (1596 – 1650) – French philosopher

Anne Desclos (1907 – 1998) – French writer

Desdemona – literary figure (Shakespeare’s Othello)

John Dewey (1859 – 1952) – American philosopher

Emily Dickinson (1830 – 1886) – American poet

Denis Diderot (1713 1784) – French philosopher and writer

Hermann Diem (1900 – 1975) – German theologian

Wilhelm Dilthey (1833 – 1911) – German philosopher

Diogenes Laertius (c. 3rd century AD) – Greek writer

Diotima of Mantinea (5th century BC) – Greek philosopher

Alfred Döblin (1878 – 1957) – German writer

Dōgen (1200 – 1253) – Japanese religious thinker and philosopher

Don Juan/Don Giovanni – literary figure (Mozart’s Don Giovanni)

Don Quixote – literary figure (Cervantes’ Don Quixote)

Yoon Dong-ju (1917 – 1945) – Korean poet

Fyodor Dostoevsky (1821 – 1881) – Russian writer

Eugen Drewermann (1940 – ) – German theologian

Carl Theodor Dreyer (1889 – 1968) – Danish film director

Hubert Dreyfus (1929 – ) – American philosopher

Marguerite Duras (1914 – 1996) – French writer

Emil Durkheim (1858 – 1917) – French sociologist

Friedrich Dürrenmatt (1921 – 1990) – Swiss author and playwright

Gerhard Ebeling (1912 – 2001) – German theologian

Ebenezer Scrooge – literary figure (Dickens’ A Christmas Carol)

Ferdinand Ebner (1882 – 1931) – Austrian philosopher

Christoffer Wilhelm Eckersberg (1783 – 1853) – Danish painter

Meister Eckhart (c. 1260 – c. 1327) – German theologian and mystic

Jonathan Edwards (1703 – 1758) – American theologian

Paul Edwards (1923 – 2004) – Austrian-American philosopher

Dave Eggers (1970 – ) – American writer

Albert Ehrenstein (1886 –1950) – Austrian poet

Albert Ehrhard (1862 – 1940) – German theologian

Joseph Freiherr von Eichendorff (1788 – 1857) – German poet

Magnús Eiríksson (1806 – 1881) – Icelandic theologian

Werner Elert (1885 – 1954) – German theologian

Mircea Eliade (1907 – 1986) – Romanian historian of religion

George Eliot (1819 – 1880) – English author

Thomas Stearns Eliot (1888 – 1965) – British poet and playwright

Jacques Ellul (1912 – 1994) – French philosopher

Elvira – literary figure (Mozart’s Don Giovanni)

Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803 – 1882) – American writer and poet

Shūsaku Endō (1923 – 1996) – Japanese writer

Friedrich Engels (1820 – 1895) – German philosopher

Erasmus Montanus – literary figure (Holberg’s Erasmus Montanus)

Erasmus of Rotterdam (1465 – 1536) – Dutch philosopher and theologian

Johann Eduard Erdmann (1805 – 1892) – German philosopher and theologian

Louise Erdrich (1954 – ) – American writer and poet

Erik Erikson (1902 – 1994) – German-American psychologist

Joan Estelrich (1896 – 1958) – Spanish writer

Péter Esterházy (1950 – ) – Hungarian writer

Rudolf Christoph Eucken (1846 – 1926) – German philosopher

Euripides (c. 480 – 406 BC) – Greek playwright

Johannes Ewald (1743 – 1781) – Danish poet

Cornelio Fabro (1911 – 1995) – Italian philosopher

Emil Fackenheim (1916 – 2003) – Jewish philosopher

Farinelli (1705 – 1782) – Italian singer

William Faulkner (1897 – 1962) – American writer

Faust – literary figure (German folk tale, Goethe, Thomas Mann)

François Fénelon (1651 – 1715) – French theologian

Feng Youlan (1895 – 1990) – Chinese philosopher

Luc Ferry (1951 – ) – French philosopher

Ludwig Feuerbach (1804 – 1872) – German philosopher

Paul Feyerabend (1924 – 1994) – Austrian philosopher

Ilia Fibiger (1817 – 1867) – Danish author

Mathilde Fibiger (1830 – 1872) – Danish author

I.H. Fichte (1797 – 1879) – German theologian and philosopher

J.G. Fichte (1762 – 1814) – German philosopher

Figaro – literary figure (Mozart’s Marriage of Figaro)

Leopold Flam (1912 – 1995) – Belgian philosopher

Benjamin Fondane (1898 – 1944) – Romanian-French poet and philosopher

Theodor Fontane (1819 – 1898) – German novelist and poet

Michel Foucault (1926 – 1984) – French philosopher

Francis of Assisi (1181/1182 – 1226) – Italian mystic and preacher

August Hermann Francke (1663 – 1727) – German theologian

Semyon Frank (1877 – 1950) – Russian philosopher

Harry Frankfurt (1929 – ) – American philosopher

Viktor Frankl (1905 – 1997) – Austrian psychiatrist

Paulo Freire (1921 – 1997) – Brazilian educator

Sigmund Freud (1856 – 1939) – Austrian neurologist   

Max Frisch (1911 – 1991) – Swiss author and playwright

Gustaf Fröding (1860 – 1911) – Swedish poet and writer

Erich Fromm (1900 – 1980) – German-American psychologist

Ernst Fuchs (1903 – 1983) – German theologian

Carlos Fuentes (1928 – ) – Mexican writer

Hans-Georg Gadamer (1900 – 2002) – German philosopher

William Gaddis (1922 – 1998) – American writer

Mahatma Gandhi (1869 – 1948) – Indian activist and author

Arne Garborg (1851 – 1924) – Norwegian writer

Arnold Gehlen (1904 – 1976) – German philosopher

Erik Gustaf Geijer (1783 – 1847) – Swedish writer and philosopher

Eduard Geismar (1871 – 1939) – Danish theologian and philosopher 

Giovanni Gentile (1875 – 1944) – Italian philosopher

Anthony Giddens (1938 – ) – British sociologist

Étienne Gilson (1884 – 1978) – French philosopher

Jens Finsteen Giødwad (1811 – 1891) – Danish journalist

René Girard (1923 – 2015) – French philosopher and critic

Heiner Goebbels (1952 – ) – German composer

Johann Wolfgang von Goethe (1749 – 1832) – German writer

Friedrich Gogarten (1887 – 1967) – German theologian

Vincent van Gogh (1853 – 1890) – Dutch painter

Nikolai Gogol (1809 – 1852) – Russian dramatist and writer

William Golding (1911 – 1993) – British writer and playwright

Meïr Goldschmidt (1819 – 1887) – Danish editor and author

Witold Gombrowicz (1904 – 1969) – Polish writer and dramatist

Christian Dietrich Grabbe (1801 – 1836) – German dramatist

Julien Green (1900 – 1998) – American writer

Graham Greene (1904 – 1991) – British author and critic

Gregory of Nyssa (c. 335 – after 394) – Greek Christian theologian

Stanley J. Grenz (1950 – 2005) – American theologian

Herbert Paul Grice (1913 – 1988) – British philosopher

Edvard Grieg (1843 – 1907) – Norwegian composer

Nicolai Frederik Severin Grundtvig (1783 – 1872) – Danish poet and theologian

Andreas Gryphius (1616 – 1664) – German poet and dramatist

Romano Guardini (1885 – 1968) – German theologian and philosopher

João Guimarães Rosa (1908 – 1967) – Brazilian writer

Gulliver – literary figure (Swift’s Gulliver’s Travels)

Anton Günther (1783 – 1863) – Austrian theologian

Thomasine Gyllembourg (1773 – 1856) – Danish author

Lars Gyllensten (1921 – 2006) – Swedish writer

Jürgen Habermas (1929 – ) – German philosopher

Pierre Hadot (1922 – 2010) – French philosopher

Theodor Haecker (1879 – 1945) – German writer and critic

Dalimír Hajko (1944 – ) – Slovak philosopher

Hakuin Ekaku (1686 – 1768) – Japanese Buddhist thinker

Bent Haller (1946 – ) – Danish writer

Ole Hallesby (1879 – 1961) – Norwegian theologian

Johann Georg Hamann (1730 – 1788) – German philosopher

Hamlet – literary figure (Shakespeare’s The Tragedy of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark)

Béla Hamvas (1897 – 1968) – Hungarian writer and philosopher

Peter Handke (1942 – ) – Austrian writer and dramatist

Martin A. Hansen (1909 – 1955) – Danish writer

Peter Härtling (1935 –) – German writer and poet

Charles Hartshorne (1897 – 2000) American philosopher

Carsten Hauch (1790 – 1872) – Danish poet and dramatist

Stanley Hauerwas (1940 –) – American theologian              

Václav Havel (1936 – 2011) – Czech playwright and politician

Nathaniel Hawthorne (1804 – 64) – American writer

Anne Hébert (1916 – 2000) – Canadian writer and poet

Ingemar Hedenius (1908 – 82) – Swedish philosopher

Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (1770 – 1831) – German philosopher

Johan Ludvig Heiberg (1791 – 1860) – Danish playwright and philosopher

Johanne Luise Heiberg (1812 – 1890) – Danish actress

Martin Heidegger (1889 – 1976) – German philosopher

Heinrich Heine (1797 – 1856) – German poet

Joseph Heller (1923 – 1999) – American writer

Hans Frederik Helveg (1816 – 1901) – Danish pastor and theologian

Ernest Hemingway (1899 – 1961) – American writer

Dieter Henrich (1927 – ) – German philosopher

Michel Henry (1922 – 2002) – French philosopher

Heraclitus (c. 535 – c. 475 BC) – Greek philosopher

Johann Friedrich Herbart (1776 – 1841) – German philosopher and psychologist

Johann Gottfried Herder (1744 – 1803) – German theologian and philosopher

Herodotus (c. 484 BC – c. 425 BC) – Greek historian

Alexander Herzen (1812 – 1870) – Russian writer

Abraham Joshua Heschel (1907 – 1972) – Jewish theologian and philosopher

Hesiod – Greek poet

Moses Hess (1812 – 1875) – German-Jewish philosopher and writer

Hermann Hesse (1877 – 1962) – German-Swiss poet and novelist

John Hick (1922 ) British philosopher

Etty Hillesum (1914 – 1943) – Dutch-Jewish author

Hippocrates (c. 460 – c. 370 BC) – Greek physician

Emanuel Hirsch (1888 – 1972) – German theologian

Shin'ichi Hisamatsu (1889 – 1980) – Japanese philosopher and religious thinker

Louis Hjelmslev (1899 – 1965) – Danish linguist

Harald Høffding (1843 – 1931) – Danish philosopher

E.T.A. Hoffmann (1776 – 1822) – German writer

Gunvor Hofmo (1921 – 1995) – Norwegian writer

James Hogg (1770 – 1835) – Scottish poet and writer

Ludvig Holberg (1684 – 1754) – Norwegian-Danish writer

Friedrich Hölderlin (1770 – 1843) – German poet

Holger the Dane – literary figure (medieval folklore)

Homer – Greek poet

Hōnen (1133 – 1212) – Japanese religious thinker

Gerard Manley Hopkins (1844 – 89) – English poet

Horace (65 – 8 BC) – Roman poet

Heinrich Gustav Hotho (1802 – 1873) – German historian of art

Frantz Gotthard Howitz (1789 – 1826) – Danish doctor

Friedrich von Hügel (1852 – 1925) – Austrian theologian

Victor Hugo (1802 – 1885) – French poet and writer

Huineng (638 – 713) – Chinese religious leader

David Hume (1711–76) – Scottish philosopher

Edmund Husserl (1859 – 1938) – German philosopher

Aldous Huxley (1894 – 1963) – English writer

About the Editors

Peter Šajda is Associate Professor at the Institute of Philosophy at the Slovak Academy of Sciences.

Jon Stewart is Associate Professor at the Søren Kierkegaard Research Centre at the University of Copenhagen, Denmark.

About the Series

Kierkegaard Research: Sources, Reception and Resources

Kierkegaard Research: Sources, Reception and Resources
The Kierkegaard Research Series is a multi volume series dedicated to a systematic coverage of all aspects of Kierkegaard Studies. Interdisciplinary in nature, the series combines articles on philosophy, theology, literature, psychology and history written by the leading international Kierkegaard scholars arranged into thematically organised volumes. Each volume contains a detailed introduction, written by the editors, which traces the history of the given theme in Kierkegaard studies and an extensive index making it easy to find where the specific themes, works and persons are treated. Under the editorial supervision and organisation of the Søren Kierkegaard Research Centre at The University of Copenhagen, this series serves as both a reference work for Kierkegaard students and as a forum for new research. The series is divided into three main parts; 'Kierkegaard’s Sources' includes articles which perform source-work research in order to discover and document the numerous sources of Kierkegaard’s thought; 'Kierkegaard's Reception' includes articles treating the countless aspects of the reception of Kierkegaard’s thought and writings in the different research traditions and the third section is for reference works including an extensive bibliography of works on Kierkegaard and a volume containing a list of the books Kierkegaard owned as they appear in the auction catalogue of his library. The Kierkegaard Research series is the most important, significant and comprehensive publishing treatment in English of the work and impact of Soren Kierkegaard.

Learn more…

Subject Categories

BISAC Subject Codes/Headings:
PHI009000
PHILOSOPHY / History & Surveys / General