•  13
    This paper seeks to lay down the theoretical groundwork for the emergence of holistic cross-cultural philosophical investigations of personal identity ¾ investigations that approach the theoretical, phenomenological, psychological, and practical-ethical dimensions of selfhood as indissociable. My strategy is to discuss three closely connected conceptual distinctions that the Buddhist approach to personal identity urges us to draw, and a lucid understanding of which is essential for the emergence…Read more
  •  6
    Nietzsche's Search for Philosophy: On the Middle Writings by Keith Ansell-Pearson
    Journal of the History of Philosophy 59 (3): 522-524. 2021.
    Keith Ansell-Pearson's latest book on Nietzsche is part of a broader genre in Nietzsche scholarship, which emerged roughly in the early 2000s and has been developing at a steadily accelerating pace since then. Call this the "middle period genre." Scholars whose work falls under this banner tend to be historically trained "close readers" with strong German and a good understanding of the intricacies of Nietzsche's reception on the Old Continent. What most fundamentally unites them, however, is a …Read more
  •  20
    What a Philosopher Is: Becoming Nietzsche, by LampertLaurence. London: University of Chicago Press, 2017. Pp. x + 349.
  • Mindfulness and Personal Identity in the Western Cultural Context
    Journal of Transcultural Psychiatry 4 (52): 501-523. 2015.
    In the psychological sciences, mindfulness practices are increasingly being used, studied, and theorized, but their indigenous theoretical foundations in Buddhist accounts of the dynamics and psychology of personal identity tend to be overlooked. This situation is mirrored in the discipline of philosophy: here, Buddhist views on personal identity are beginning to draw attention, but almost invariably in a way which entirely blanks out the role of mindfulness practices in cultivating Buddhist ins…Read more
  •  41
    Nietzsche and Buddhist Philosophy
    Cambridge University Press. 2012.
    Nietzsche once proclaimed himself the 'Buddha of Europe', and throughout his life Buddhism held enormous interest for him. While he followed Buddhist thinking in demolishing what he regarded as the two-headed delusion of Being and Self, he saw himself as advocating a response to the ensuing nihilist crisis that was diametrically opposed to that of his Indian counterpart. In this book Antoine Panaïoti explores the deep and complex relations between Nietzsche's views and Buddhist philosophy. He di…Read more