Christopher S. Greenwald
M. Olin Center
The University of Chicago
1130 E. 59th Street
Chicago, IL 60637
Tel.: (773) 702-7914, e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
University, Durham, N. C.
Political Science, 2001
Dissertation Title: The Limits of Freedom: Nietzsche’s Moral and Political Psychology
Dissertation Committee: Michael Allen Gillespie (Chair), Ruth W. Grant, Alasdair MacIntyre, Rom Coles
recent years, scholars have characterized Nietzsche’s political philosophy in
terms of either radical aristocracy or a pluralistic form of individualism.
I argue in my dissertation that, despite these differences, both
interpretations nonetheless share a misleading characterization of Nietzsche as
a philosopher of individual freedom that fails to account for the central
importance of his underlying critique of the free will.
I maintain that only by understanding his philosophy in light of his
underlying critique of human freedom is it possible to explain the dual nature
of his political philosophy and thereby to understand both the positive
potential and the limitations of Nietzsche’s thought more generally.
Political Science, 1996
Fields of Study: Political Philosophy, Comparative Politics, Moral Psychology: 17th and 18th Centuries
College, Northfield, MN
B.A., Philosophy, Magna Cum Laude, 1992
The University of Chicago, Chicago, IL
M. Olin Center Post-Doctoral Research Fellow, October 2001-July 2002
American Liberalism.” Seminar
taught at Friedrich-Alexander
University, Erlangen, Germany, Summer, 2001.
and Literature: Hypocrisy and Idealism.”
Seminar taught at Duke
University, Spring, 2000.
to American Politics: Theory and
Institutions.” Seminar taught at
the Humboldt University, Berlin, Germany, Summer 1997 and Summer 2000
“Introduction to American Politics.” Teaching Assistant, Duke University, Spring, 1997.
Ideologies.” Teaching Assistant, Duke University, Fall, 1996.
“The Moderate Politics of Nietzsche’s Human, All Too Human.” Will Submit to Polity in October, 2001.
Aristocratic Individualism.” Will
Submit to Political Theory in November,
Limits of Freedom: Nietzsche’s Political Philosophy and Critique of the Free
Will. Will submit
book manuscript for publication in early 2002.
“Another Nietzsche?: Nietzsche in his Middle Period Writings.” Panel organized at the American Political Science Association Annual Meeting, August 31-September 3, 2000, Washington, D.C.
“The Free Spirit and Moderation in Nietzsche’s Human, All Too Human.” Paper Presented at the American Political Science Association Annual Meeting, August 31-September 3, 2000, Washington, D.C.
“Agency and Politics in Nietzsche’s Middle Period Writings.” Paper Presented at the American Political Science Association Annual Meeting, September 2-5, 1999, Atlanta, GA.
“Nietzsche’s Critique of the Free Will.” Poster Presentation at the American Political Science Association Annual Meeting, September 3-6, 1998, Boston, MA.
“Nietzsche, Faulkner, and History.” Paper Presented at the American Political Science Association Annual Meeting, August 28-31, 1997, Washington, D.C.
“Locke on Freedom, Shame, and the Role of Virtue.” Paper Presented at the Southern Political Science Association Annual Meeting, Nov. 7-9, 1996, Atlanta, GA.
University of Chicago
2001-2002 John M. Olin Center Post-Doctoral Fellowship
Fall, 2000 Focus Program Duke University, Program Coordinater
1999-2000 Gerst Teaching Fellowship, Duke University
1998-1999 Graduate Fellowship for German Studies, Berlin Senate
1997-1998 Graduate Exchange Fellowship, Freie Universität-Berlin
Summer, 1997 Teaching Fellowship, Humboldt Universität-Berlin
1996-97, 1993-94 Duke University Political Science Departmental Fellowship
1995-1996 Foreign Language and Area Studies Fellowship in German
Summer, 1995 DAAD Summer Language Fellowship for Language Study
1994-1995 Earhart Foundation Graduate Fellowship
1992 Distinction on Senior Thesis
1992 Phi Beta Kappa
German and French