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The Free-Spirit Trilogy of the Middle Period
Becoming Nietzsche

there is no way that the “enemy” will ever (be able to) surrender. (If one followed out Nietzsche’s development of ressentiment, we have arrived at the invention of political equivalent to the doctrine of original sin— a continuing problem with a source about which one can do nothing.) Hence a country pursuing such an “enemy” will find it necessary more and more to institute domestic measures of control. I do not need to rehearse here what these are— anyone who has taken an airplane flight recently knows. And it is hard to formulate a coherent protest against

linguistic translation is a continuing practice of reading Nietzsche as an exclusively aphoristic writer whose books are without struc- ture. More recently, readers have become alert to Nietzsche’s development of systematic arguments in specific books, especially in the case of the Genealogy of Morality.14 Nietzsche insisted that his writings be approached through slow and careful reading (GM Preface). More specifically, in GM I he undertakes a discriminating, differentiating look at the terms used to name human groups or types. Nietzsche advertised GM as an