What can Christians learn from the philosopher best remembered for his "God is dead" summation, so often taken out of context? Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900) has often been referred to as one of the first existential philosophers, known for challenging the foundations of Christianity and traditional morality, and asking whether we can live without them. Here the author of Nietzsche and Jung: The Whole Self in the Union of Opposites rescues Nietzsche's religious perspective from the murky misunderstandings that surround his more confusing work, and makes accessible the philosopher's difficult thought process.
"For a philosopher who proclaimed He was dead, Nietzsche has much to say about God. This crisp and clear account is an ideal introduction for students and the general reader to this important—and controversial—figure."—Paul Bishop