Volume 19, Tome VII: Kierkegaard Bibliography: Figures I to Z (Hardback) book cover

Volume 19, Tome VII: Kierkegaard Bibliography

Figures I to Z

Edited by Peter Šajda, Jon Stewart

Routledge

318 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

Ibn Arabi (1165 – 1240) – Andalusian philosopher

Henrik Ibsen (1828 – 1906) – Norwegian playwright and poet

Ignatius of Loyola(1491 – 1556) – Spanish religious author

Ivan Illich (1926 – 2002) – Austrian philosopher

Nitobe Inazō (1862 – 1933) – Japanese author and politician

Muhammad Iqbal (1877 – 1938) – Indian poet and philosopher

Irenaeus (2nd century AD – c. 202) – Christian theologian

Luce Irigaray (1930 – ) – French feminist author

Hans Iwand (1899 – 1960) – German theologian

Friedrich Heinrich Jacobi (1743 – 1819) – German philosopher

Jens Peter Jacobsen (1847 – 1885) – Danish writer

Frank Jæger (1926 – 1977) – Danish poet

James – Biblical figure (New Testament)

Henry James (1843(1843-04-15) – 1916(1916-02-28)) American-British writer

William James (1842 – 1910) – American philosopher

Vladimir Jankélévitch (1903 – 1985) – French philosopher

Karl Jaspers (1883 – 1969) – German philosopher

Jean Paul (1763 – 1825) – German writer  

Jeppe of the Mountain – literary figure (Ludvig Holberg)

Jeremiah – Biblical figure (Old Testament)

Job – Biblical figure (Old Testament)

John of the Cross (1542 – 1591) – Spanish mystic and author

John the Evangelist – Biblical figure (New Testament)

Gisle Christian Johnson (1822 – 1894) – Norwegian theologian

James Joyce (1882 – 1941) – Irish writer and poet

Carl Gustav Jung (1875 – 1961) – Swiss psychiatrist

Franz Kafka (1883 – 1924) – German writer

Immanuel Kant (1724 – 1804) – German philosopher

Uchimura Kanzo (1861 – 1930) – Japanese author and religious activist

Lev Platonovich Karsavin (1882 – 1952) – Russian philosopher

Rudolf Kassner (1873 – 1959) – Austrian writer

Walter Kaufmann (1921 – 1980) – German-American philosopher

Nikos Kazantzakis (1883 – 1957) – Greek writer

John Keats (1795 – 1821) – English poet

Ruhollah Khomeini (1902 – 1989) – Iranian religious leader and politician

Harald Kidde (1878 – 1918) – Danish writer

Michael P. Kierkegaard (1756 – 1838) – Søren Kierkegaard’s father

Peter Christian Kierkegaard (1805 – 1888) – Danish theologian

Martin Luther King Jr. (1929 – 1968) – American civil rights activist

King Lear – literary figure (Shakespeare)

Thomas Hansen Kingo (1634 – 1703) – Danish religious writer

Charles Kingsley (1819 – 1875) – British historian and writer

Ole Lund Kirkegaard (1940 – 1979) – Danish writer

Jan Kjærstad (1953 – ) – Norwegian author

Heinrich von Kleist (1777 – 1811) – German poet and dramatist

Niels Klim – literary figure (Ludvig Holberg)

Ivan Klíma (1931 – ) – Czech writer and dramatist

Hideo Kobayashi (1902 – 1983) – Japanese critic

Edvard Kocbek (1904 – 1981) – Slovenian poet and writer

Wolfgang Koeppen (1906 – 1996) – German author

H.P. Kofoed-Hansen (1813 – 1893) – Danish priest and author

Heinz Kohut (1913 – 1981) – Austrian-American psychologist

Leszek Kołakowski (1927 – 2009) – Polish philosopher

J.L.A. Kolderup-Rosenvinge (1792 – 1850) – Danish historian of law

Sándor Koncz (1913 – 1983) – Hungarian theologian

Abraham Isaac Kook (1865 – 1935) – Jewish theologian

Dezső Kosztolányi (1885 – 1934) – Hungarian writer

Siegfried Kracauer (1889 – 1966) – German philosopher

Zygmunt Krasiński (1812 – 1859) – Polish poet

Karl Kraus (1874 – 1936) – Austrian writer and journalist

Julia Kristeva (1941 – ) – Bulgarian-French philosopher and critic

Karel Kryl (1944 – 1994) – Czech singer and activist

Milan Kundera (1929 – ) – Czech writer

Hermann Kutter (1863 – 1931) – Swiss theologian

Jacques Lacan (1901 – 1981) – French psychiatrist and philosopher

Choderlos de Laclos (1741 – 1803) – French writer

Lady Macbeth – literary figure (Shakespeare)

Paul de Lagarde (1827 – 1891) – German orientalist and philosopher

Pär Lagerkvist (1891 – 1974) – Swedish author

Selma Lagerlöf (1858 – 1940) – Swedish writer

Ronald Laing (1927 – 1989) – Scottish psychiatrist

Alphonse de Lamartine (1790 – 1869) – French writer

Hugues-Félicité Robert de Lamennais (1782 – 1854) – French philosopher and writer

Gustav A. Lammers (1802 – 1878) – Norwegian religious leader

Ellen Langer (1947 – ) – American psychologist

Comte de Lautréamont (1846 – 1870) – French poet

Lazarus – Biblical figure (New Testament)

Victor Leemans (1901 – 1971) – Belgian sociologist and politician

Orla Lehmann (1810 – 1870) – Danish politician

Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz (1646 – 1716) – German philosopher

Yeshayahu Leibowitz (1903 – 1994) – Israeli philosopher

Stanisław Lem (1921 – 2006) – Polish writer

Nikolaus Lenau (1802 – 1850) – Austrian writer

Aleksei Leontiev (1903 – 1979) – Russian psychologist

Giacomo Leopardi (1798 – 1837) – Italian poet and writer

Mikhail Lermontov (1814 – 1841) – Russian writer and poet

Gotthold Ephraim Lessing (1729 – 1781) – German philosopher

Primo Levi (1919 – 1987) – Italian Jewish writer

Emmanuel Lévinas (1906 – 1995) – French Jewish philosopher

C.S. Lewis (1898 – 1963) – British author

Li Bai (701 – 762) – Chinese poet

Georg Christoph Lichtenberg (1742 – 1799) – German scientist and writer

Alphonsus Maria de’ Liguori (1696 – 1787) – Italian poet and theologian

Peter Engel Lind (1814 – 1903) – Danish theologian and writer

Jacob Christian Lindberg (1797 – 1857) – Danish theologian and philologist

Torgny Lindgren (1938 – ) – Swedish writer

Valter Lindström (1907 – 1991) – Swedish theologian

Gilles Lipovetsky (1944 – ) – French philosopher

Clarice Lispector (1920 – 1977) – Brazilian writer

Ferenc Liszt (1811 – 1886) – Hungarian composer

Livy (c. 59 BC – c. 17 AD) – Roman historian

John Locke (1632 – 1704) – English philosopher

David Lodge (1935 – ) – British writer

Knud Ejler Løgstrup (1905 – 1981) – Danish theologian and philosopher 

Loki – literary figure (Norse mythology)

Franco Lombardi (1906 – 1989) – Italian philosopher

Bernard Lonergan (1904 – 1984) – Canadian philosopher and theologian

Federico García Lorca (1898 – 1936) – Spanish poet and playwright

Robert Lowell (1917 – 1977) – American poet

Harriet Löwenhjelm (1887 – 1918) – Swedish artist and poet

Karl Löwith (1897 – 1973) – German philosopher

Malcolm Lowry (1909 – 1957) – English poet and writer

Lu Xun (1881 – 1936) – Chinese writer

Henri de Lubac (1896 – 1991) – French theologian

Lucinde – literary figure (Friedrich Schlegel)

Niklas Luhmann (1927 – 1998) – German sociologist  

György Lukács (1885 – 1971) – Hungarian philosopher

Johan Thomas Lundbye (1818 – 1848) – Danish painter

Martin Luther (1483 – 1546) – German theologian

Manuel Machado (1874 – 1947) – Spanish poet and playwright

Alasdair MacIntyre (1929 – ) – British philosopher

John Alexander Mackay (1889 – 1983) – American theologian

Hugh Ross Mackintosh (1870 – 1936) – Scottish theologian

John Macquarrie (1919 – 2007) – Scottish theologian

Imre Madách (1823 1864) – Hungarian writer and poet

Svend Åge Madsen (1939 – ) – Danish writer

Johan Nicolai Madvig (1804 – 1886) – Danish philologist

Gustav Mahler (1860 – 1911) – Austrian composer

Norman Mailer (1923 – 2007) – American author

Henri Maldiney (1912 – 2013) – French philosopher

Stéphane Mallarmé (1842 – 1898) – French poet and critic

André Malraux (1901 – 1976) – French author

Thomas Mann (1875 – 1955) – German writer

Henry Edward Manning (1808 – 1892) – English clergyman

Kiyozawa Manshi (1863 – 1903) – Japanese religious thinker

Gabriel Marcel (1889 – 1973) – French philosopher

Marcus Aurelius (121 – 180) – Roman philosopher

Herbert Marcuse (1898 – 1979) – German philosopher

Margarete – literary figure (Goethe’s Faust)

Philipp K. Marheineke (1780 – 1846) – German theologian

Jean-Luc Marion (1946 – ) – French philosopher

Jacques Maritain (1882 – 1973) – French philosopher

Odo Marquard (1928 2015) – German philosopher

Hans Lassen Martensen (1808 – 1884) – Danish theologian

Karl Marx (1818 – 1883) – German philosopher

Tomáš Garrigue Masaryk (1850 – 1937) – Czech politician and philosopher

Noboru Matsushita (1936 – 1996) – Japanese activist

Rollo May (1909 – 1994) – American psychologist

John McDowell (1942 – ) – South African philosopher

Herbert Marshall McLuhan (1911 – 1980) – Canadian philosopher and critic

J.M.E. McTaggart (1866 – 1925) – British philosopher

George Herbert Mead (1863 – 1931) – American philosopher and sociologist

Melissus of Samos (5th century BC) – Greek philosopher

Donald Meltzer (1922 – 2004) – American psychoanalyst

Herman Melville (1819 – 1891) – American writer

Adolph von Menzel (1815 – 1905) – German painter

Mephistopheles – literary figure (Goethe’s Faust)

Prosper Mérimée (1803 – 1870) – French writer

Maurice Merleau-Ponty (1908 – 1961) – French philosopher

Thomas Merton (1915 – 1968) – Anglo-American theologian

Kiyoshi Miki (1897 – 1945) – Japanese philosopher

Czesław Miłosz (1911 – 2004) – Polish poet and writer

John Milton (1608 – 1674) – English poet

Minerva – literary figure (Greek mythology)

Kozo Mitsuchi (1868 – 1924) – Japanese author

Michel de Montaigne (1533 – 1592) – French philosopher

Christian Molbech (1783 – 1857) – Danish historian and literary scholar

Molière (1622 – 1673) – French playwright

Peder Ludvig Møller (1814 – 1865) – Danish critic

Poul Martin Møller (1794 – 1838) – Danish poet and philosopher

Jürgen Moltmann (1926 – ) – German theologian

Ditlev Gothard Monrad (1811 – 1887) – Danish theologian and politician

G.E. Moore (1873 – 1958) – English philosopher

Karl Philipp Moritz (1756 – 1793) – German writer

Emmanuel Mounier (1905 – 1950) – French philosopher

Moses – Biblical figure (Old Testament)

Mother Teresa (1910 – 1997) – Albanian religious activist

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756 – 1791) – Austrian composer

Mulla Sadra (c. 1571/2 – 1640) – Persian philosopher and theologian

Julius Müller (1801 – 1878) – German theologian

Edvard Munch (1863 – 1944) – Norwegian painter

Münchhausen – literary figure (from works by Gottfried August Bürger and others)

Kaj Munk (1898 – 1944) – Danish playwright and activist 

Iris Murdoch (1919 – 1999) – British author and philosopher

Robert Musil (1880 – 1942) – Austrian writer

Jacob Peter Mynster (1775 – 1854) – Danish theologian and bishop

Vladimir Nabokov (1899 – 1977) – Russian-American writer

Nachman of Bratslav (1772 – 1810) – Jewish religious thinker

Péter Nádas (1942 – ) – Hungarian writer and dramatist

Nebuchadnezzar – Biblical figure (Old Testament)

Nemesis – literary figure (Greek mythology)

Cornelius Nepos (c. 100 – c. 25 BC) – Roman writer

Nero (37 – 68 AD) – Roman Emperor

John Henry Newman (1801 – 1890) – British theologian

Reinhold Niebuhr (1892 – 1971) – American theologian

Michael Nielsen (1776 – 1846) – Danish teacher and educator

Rasmus Nielsen (1809 – 1884) – Danish philosopher

Friedrich Nietzsche (1844 – 1900) – German philosopher

Jacob Nieuwenhuis (1777 – 1857) – Dutch theologian and philosopher

Kitaro Nishida (1870 – 1945) – Japanese philosopher

Sigurður Nordal (1886 – 1974) – Icelandic writer

Cyprian Norwid (1821 – 1883) – Polish poet and writer

Novalis (1772 – 1801) – German writer and philosopher

Martha Nussbaum (1947 – ) – American philosopher

Anders Nygren (1890 – 1978) – Swedish theologian

William of Ockham (c. 1287 – 1347) – English philosopher and theologian

Flannery O’Connor (1925 – 1964) – American writer

Adam Oehlenschläger (1779 – 1850) – Danish poet

Hajime Ohnishi (1864 – 1900) – Japanese philosopher and educator

Kristoffer Olesen Larsen (1899 – 1964) – Danish theologian   

Regine Olsen (1822 – 1904) – Søren Kierkegaard’s fiancée

Eugene O’Neill (1888 – 1953) – American playwright

Origen (184/5 – 253/4) – Christian theologian

Hans Christian Ørsted (1777 – 1851) – Danish scientist

José Ortega y Gasset (1883 – 1955) – Spanish philosopher

George Orwell (1903 – 1950) – English author

Rudolf Otto (1869 – 1937) – German theologian

Gene Outka (1937 – ) – American theologian and philosopher

Franz Overbeck (1837 – 1905) – German theologian

Ovid (43 BC – 17/18 AD) – Roman poet

Gregory Palamas (1296 – 1359) – Greek theologian

Frederik Paludan-Müller (1809 – 1896) – Danish poet

Wolfhart Pannenberg (1928 – ) – German theologian

Alexandros Papadiamantis (1851 – 1911) – Greek writer

Papageno – literary figure (Mozart’s The Magic Flute)

Luigi Pareyson (1918 – 1991) – Italian philosopher

Blaise Pascal (1623 – 1662) – French philosopher

Boris Pasternak (1890 – 1960) – Russian poet and writer

Paul (c. 5 AD – c. 67 AD) – Biblical figure (New Testament)

Just H.V. Paulli (1809 – 1865) – Danish pastor

Olaf Pedersen (1920 – 1997) – Danish philosopher and historian of ideas

Charles Péguy (1873 – 1914) – French poet and writer

Pelagius (c. 354 – c. AD 420/440) – Christian theologian

Isaac Penington (1616 – 1679) – English religious author

Per Degn – literary figure (Ludvig Holberg’s Erasmus Montanus)

Walker Percy (1916 – 1990) – American writer

Fernando Pessoa (1888 – 1935) – Portuguese poet and writer

Peter (c. 1 BC – c. 67 AD) – Biblical figure (New Testament)

Frederik Christian Petersen (1786 – 1859) – Danish filologist and archeologist

Erik Peterson (1890 – 1960) – German theologian

Petrarch (1304 – 1374) – Italian writer

D.Z. Phillips (1934 – 2006) – British philosopher

Joachim Ludvig Phister (1807 – 1896) – Danish actor

Pablo Picasso (1881 – 1973) – Spanish painter

János Pilinszky (1921 – 1981) – Hungarian poet

Pindar (c. 522 – c. 443 BC) – Greek poet

Harold Pinter (1930 – 2008) – English playwright

Luigi Pirandello (1867 – 1936) – Italian dramatist and writer

Alvin Plantinga (1932 –) – American philosopher

Plato (424/423 BC – 348/347 BC) – Greek philosopher

Plotinus (205 – 270) – Greco-Roman philosopher

Carl Ploug (1813 – 1894) – Danish poet and politician

Plutarch (c. 46 – 120 AD) – Greek writer

Michael Polanyi (1891 – 1976) – Hungarian-British scientist and philosopher

Henrik Pontoppidan (1857 – 1943) – Danish writer

Ezra Pound (1885 – 1972) – American poet and critic

Prometheus – literary figure (Greek mythology)

Pierre-Joseph Proudhon (1809 – 1865) – French philosopher and politician

Marcel Proust (1871 – 1922) – French writer

Erich Przywara (1889 – 1972) – German theologian and philosopher

Giacomo Puccini (1858 – 1924) – Italian composer

Karl Rahner (1904 – 1984) – German theologian

Ramānujā (1017 – 1137) – Indian philosopher and theologian

Graciliano Ramos de Oliveira (1892 – 1953) – Brazilian writer

Frank P. Ramsey (1903 – 1930) – British mathematician and philosopher

Otto Rank (1884 – 1939) – Austrian psychoanalyst and writer

John Rawls (1921 – 2002) – American philosopher

Charles Bernard Renouvier (1815 – 1903) - French philosopher

Giuseppe Rensi (1871 – 1941) – Italian philosopher

Richard III – literary figure (Shakespeare)

Samuel Richardson (1689 – 1761) – English writer

Paul Ricoeur (1913 – 2005) – French philosopher

Rainer Maria Rilke (1875 – 1926) – Bohemian-Austrian poet

Arthur Rimbaud (1854 – 1891) – French poet

Alain Robbe-Grillet (1922 – 2008) – French writer and filmmaker

Robert le diable – literary figure (medieval folklore)

Carl Rogers (1902 – 1987) – American psychologist

Ole Rølvaag (1876 – 1931) – American writer

Richard Rorty (1931 – 2007) – American philosopher

Gillian Rose (1947 – 1995) – British philosopher

Karl Rosenkranz (1805 – 1879) – German philosopher

Franz Rosenzweig (1886 – 1929) – Jewish theologian and philosopher

Antonio Rosmini-Serbati 1797 – 1855) – Italian philosopher

Christina Rossetti (1830 – 1894) – English poet

Mark Rothko (1903 – 1970) – American painter

Denis de Rougemont (1906 – 1985) – Swiss writer

Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1712 – 1778) – Genevan philosopher

Josiah Royce (1855 – 1916) – American philosopher

J.K. Rowling (1965 – ) – British writer

Vasily Rozanov (1856 – 1919) – Russian writer and philosopher

Murilo Rubião (1916 – 1991) – Brazilian writer

Andreas Gottlob Rudelbach (1792 – 1862) – Dano-German theologian

Arnold Ruge (1802 – 1880) – German philosopher

Rumi (1207 – 1273) – Persian poet and mystic

Pentti Saarikoski (1937 – 1983) – Finnish poet

Ernesto Sabato (1911 – 2011) – Argentine writer

Miltos Sachtouris (1919 – 2005) – Greek poet

Pinhas Sadeh (1929 – 1994) – Israeli writer and poet

Jerome David Salinger (1919 – 2010) – American author

Sallust (86 – 35 BC) – Roman historian

Tom Sandell (1936 – ) – Finnish-Swedish writer

George Santayana (1863 – 1952) – American philosopher

José Saramago (1922 – 2010) – Portuguese writer

Jean-Paul Sartre (1905 – 1980) – French philosopher

Alfonso Sastre (1936 – ) – Spanish author

Hieronimus Savonarola (1452 – 1498) – Italian theologian

Francis Schaeffer (1912 – 1984) – American theologian and philosopher

Shaftesbury (1671 – 1713) – English philosopher

Max Scheler (1874 – 1928) – German philosopher

F.W.J. Schelling (1775 – 1854) – German philosopher

Friedrich Schiller (1759 – 1805) – German poet and playwright

Karl Friedrich Schinkel (1781 – 1841) – German architect and painter

Friedrich Schlegel (1772 – 1829) – German writer and philosopher 

Friedrich Schleiermacher (1768 – 1834) – German philosopher and theologian

Carl Schmitt (1888 – 1985) – German philosopher

Reinhold Schneider (1903 – 1958) – German writer

Arthur Schnitzler (1862 – 1931) – Austrian author and dramatist

Sophie Scholl (1921 – 1943) – German political activist

Arthur Schopenhauer (1788 – 1860) – German philosopher

Christoph Schrempf (1860 – 1944) – German theologian and philosopher

Henning Schröer (1931 – 2002) – German theologian

Gotthilf Heinrich Schubert (1780 – 1860) – German physician and naturalist

Robert Schumann (1810 – 1856) – German composer

Albert Schweitzer (1875 – 1965) – German theologian and philosopher 

Martin Scorsese (1942 – ) – American director

Duns Scotus (c. 1266 – 1308) – Scottish philosopher and theologian

Eugène Scribe (1791 – 1861) – French dramatist

Lucius Annaeus Seneca (ca. 4 BC – 65 AD) – Roman philosopher

William Shakespeare (1654 – 1716) – English poet and playwright

Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792 – 1822) – English poet

Richard Brinsley Sheridan (1751 – 1816) – Irish playwright

Lev Shestov (1866 – 1938) – Russian philosopher

Rinzō Shiina (1911 – 1973) – Japanese writer and playwright

Shinran (1173 – 1263) – Japanese spiritual author

Frederik Christian Sibbern (1785 – 1872) – Danish philosopher

Jean Sibelius (1865 – 1957) – Finnish composer

Simeon and Anna – Biblical figures (New Testament)

Georg Simmel (1858 – 1918) – German sociologist and philosopher

Birger Sjöberg (1885 – 1929) – Swedish poet

Gregory Skovoroda (1722 – 1794) – Ukrainian and Russian philosopher and poet

Mijo Škvorc (1919 – 1989) – Croatian theologian and philosopher 

Johannes Sløk (1916 – 2001) – Danish theologian and philosopher 

Peter Sloterdijk (1947 – ) – German philosopher

Juliusz Słowacki (1809 – 1849) – Polish poet

Adam Smith (1723 – 1790) – Scottish philosopher and economist

Joseph Smith (1805 – 1844) – American religious leader

Johan Vilhelm Snellman (1806 – 1881) – Finnish philosopher and writer

Socrates (469 – 399 BC) – Greek philosopher

Hjalmar Söderberg (1869 – 1941) – Swedish writer  

K.W.F. Solger (1780 – 1819) – German philosopher and philologist

Solomon – Biblical figure (Old Testament)

Joseph B. Soloveitchik (1903 – 1993) – Jewish theologian and philosopher

Sophocles (c. 497/6 BC – 406/5 BC) – Greek playwright

Villy Sørensen (1929 – 2001) – Danish writer and philosopher

Natsume Sōseki (1867 – 1916) – Japanese writer

Ernesto de Sousa (1921 – 1988) – Portuguese critic

Philipp Jacob Spener (1635 – 1705) – German theologian

Baruch de Spinoza (1632 – 1677) – Dutch Jewish philosopher

Walter Terence Stace (1886 – 1967) – British philosopher

Henrik Stangerup (1937 – 1998) – Danish writer

Henrik Steffens (1773 – 1845) – Danish philosopher

George Steiner (1929 – ) – American writer and critic

Stendhal (1783 – 1842) – French writer

Laurence Sterne (1713 – 1768) – English writer

Charlotte Stieglitz (1806 – 1834) – English writer

Adalbert Stifter (1805 – 1868) – Austrian writer and poet

Peter Michael Stilling (1812 – 1869) – Danish philosopher

Max Stirner (1806 – 1856) – German philosopher

Botho Strauß (1944 – ) – German playwright and writer

David Friedrich Strauss (1808 – 1874) – German philosopher and theologian

Leo Strauss (1899 – 1973) – German-American philosopher

August Strindberg (1849 – 1912) – Swedish writer and dramatist

William Styron (1925 – 2006) – American writer

Suetonius (ca. 69/75 – after 130) – Roman historian

Su-un (1824 – 1864) – Korean religious thinker

Daisetsu Suzuki (1870 – 1966) – Japanese Buddhist philosopher

Emanuel Swedenborg (1688 – 1772) – Swedish philosopher and theologian

Richard Swinburne (1934 – ) – British philosopher

Tacitus (56 AD – 117 AD) – Roman historian

Rabindranath Tagore (1861 – 1941) – Bengali author

Katsumi Takizawa (1909 – 1984) – Japanese philosopher

Hajime Tanabe (1885 – 1962) – Japanese philosopher

Gabriel Tarde (1843 – 1904) – French sociologist

Andrei Tarkovsky (1932 – 1986) – Russian film director

Jacob Taubes (1923 – 1987) – Jewish philosopher and sociologist

Johannes Tauler (c. 1300 – 1361) – German mystic

Sándor Tavaszy (1888 – 1951) – Hungarian writer and theologian

Charles Taylor (1931 – ) – Canadian philosopher

Alfred Tennyson (1809 – 1892) – English poet

Terence (195/185 – 159 BC) – Roman playwright

Gerhard Tersteegen (1697 – 1769) – German religious writer

Tertullian (c. 160 – c. 220 AD) – Christian theologian

Thérèse of Lisieux (1873 – 1897) – French religious author

Michael Theunissen (1932 – 2015) – German philosopher

Helmut Thielicke (1908 – 1986) – German theologian

Valdemar Thisted (1815 – 1887) Danish writer

August Tholuck (1799 – 1877) – German theologian

Thomas à Kempis (c. 1380 – 1471) – religious writer

Grímur Thomsen (1820 – 1896) – Icelandic poet

Henry David Thoreau (1817 – 1862) – American author and philosopher

Eduard Thurneysen (1888 – 1974) – Swiss theologian

Ludwig Tieck (1773 – 1853) – German poet

Paul Tillich (1886 – 1965) – German-American theologian and philosopher

Tirso de Molina (1579 – 1648) – Spanish dramatist and poet

Józef Tischner (1931 – 2000) – Polish philosopher

Kitamura Tokoku (1868 – 1894) – Japanese poet and thinker

Leo Tolstoy (1828 – 1910) – Russian writer

Teodor Traianov (1882 – 1945) – Bulgarian poet

Friedrich Adolf Trendelenburg (1802 – 1872) – German philosopher

Lars von Trier (1956 – ) – Danish film director

Troels Frederik Troels-Lund (1840 1921) – Danish historian

Ernst Troeltsch (1865 – 1923) – German theologian and philosopher

Eggert Christopher Tryde (1781 – 1860) – Danish pastor

Ernst Tugendhat (1930 – ) – German philosopher

Mark Twain (1835 – 1910) – American author

Typhon – literary figure (Greek mythology)

Carl Ullmann (1796 – 1865) – German theologian

Miguel de Unamuno (1864 – 1936) – Spanish philosopher

John Updike (1932 – 2009) – American writer and critic

Valerius Maximus (1st century AD) – Roman writer

Paul Valéry (1871 – 1945) – French poet and philosopher

César Vallejo (1892 – 1938) – Peruvian poet

Claude van de Berge (1945 – ) – Flemish poet and writer

A.F.Th. van der Heiden (1951 – ) – Dutch writer

Johan van der Hoeven (1932 – 2015) – Dutch philosopher

Cornelius Van Til (1895 – 1987) – Dutch philosopher and theologian

Raymond Vancourt (1902 – 1978) – French priest and philosopher

Guy Vanderhaeghe (1951 – ) – Canadian writer

Gianni Vattimo (1936 – ) – Italian philosopher

Emile Verhaeren (1855 – 1916) – Belgian poet

Alfred de Vigny (1797 – 1863) – French poet and playwright

Alexandre Rodolphe Vinet (1797 – 1847) – Swiss critic and theologian

Virgil (70 – 19 BC) – Roman poet

Swami Vivekananda (1863 – 1902) – Bengali religious leader

Eric Voegelin (1901 – 1985) – German American philosopher

Voltaire (1694 – 1778) – French philosopher and writer

Wilhelm Heinrich Wackenroder (1773 – 1798) – German writer

Richard Wagner (1813 – 1883) – German composer

Jean Wahl (1888 – 1974) – French philosopher

David Foster Wallace (1962 – 2008) – American writer

Martin Walser (1927 – ) – German writer

Wandering Jew (Ahasverus) – literary figure (medieval folklore)

Robert Penn Warren (1905 – 1989) – American poet and writer

Tetsuro Watsuji (1889 – 1960) – Japanese philosopher

Max Weber (1864 – 1920) – German sociologist

Simone Weil (1909 – 1943) – French philosopher

Johan Welhaven (1807 – 1873) – Norwegian writer   

Karl Werder (1806 – 1893) – German philosopher

Johan Herman Wessel (1742 – 1785) – Norwegian-Danish poet

Cornel West (1953 – ) – American philosopher and critic

Alfred Whitehead (1861 – 1947) – English philosopher and mathematician

Johann Hinrich Wichern (1808 – 1881) – German theologian

Carl-Henning Wijkmark (1934 – ) – Swedish writer and critic

Pontus Wikner (1837 – 1888) – Swedish philosopher and writer

Oscar Wilde (1854 – 1900) – Irish playwright and writer

Thornton Wilder (1897 – 1975) – American playwright and novelist

Christian Winther (1796 – 1876) – Danish poet

Stanisław Ignacy Witkiewicz (1885 – 1939) – Polish writer and philosopher

Ludwig Wittgenstein (1889 – 1951) – Austrian philosopher

Gabriele Wohmann (1932 – 2015) – German writer

Mary Wollstonecraft (1759 – 1797) – English writer and philosopher

Richard Wright (1908 – 1960) – American author

Peter Wust(1884 – 1940) – German philosopher

William Wycherley (c. 1640 – 1715) – English dramatist

Stefan Wyszyński (1901 – 1981) – Polish theologian and churchman

Xenophon (c. 430 – 354 BC) – Greek philosopher

Xerxes (519 BC – 465 BC) – King of Persia

Liu Xie (5th century) – Chinese writer

Irvin D. Yalom (1931 – ) – American psychologist and writer

Wang Yangming (1472 – 1529) – Chinese philosopher

Feng Youlan (1895 – 1990) – Chinese philosopher

Edward Young (1681 – 1765) – English poet

Pamfil Yurkevich (1826 – 1874) – Ukrainian and Russian philosopher

María Zambrano (1904 – 1991) – Spanish writer and philosopher

Peter Wessel Zapffe (1899 – 1990) – Norwegian philosopher

Zerlina – literary figure (Mozart’s Don Giovanni)

Frederik Ludvig Bang Zeuthen (1805 – 1874) – Danish philosopher and theologian

Zhuangzi (c. 4th century BC) – Chinese philosopher

Slavoj Žižek (1949 – ) – Slovenian philosopher

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.

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Subject Categories

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