1) Nietzsche, Friedrich. The Will to Power. Trans. Anthony M. Ludovici. New York: Barnes and Nobel Inc, 2006. Print.
2) Nietzsche, Friedrich. The Will to Power. Trans. Walter Kaufmann and R. J. Hollingdale. New York: Vintage Books, 1968. Print.
1) Soll, Ivan. "Nietzsche's Will to Power as a Psychological Thesis: Reactions to Bernard Reginster." The Journal of Nietzsche Studies 43.1 (2012): 118-129 Web.
***This article is a reaction to a book written by Bernard Reginster. See the citation directly below for this book.
2) Reginster, Bernard. The Affirmation of Life: Nietzsche on Overcoming Nihilism. Cambridge: Harvard Univeristy Press, 2006. Print
3) Katsafanas, Paul. "Philosophical Psychology as a Basis for Ethics." The Journal of Nietzsche Studies 44.2 (2013): 297-314. Web.
***This article examines how the will to power thesis has a normative status as the foundation for ethics.
4) Aydin, Ciano. "Nietzsche on Reality as Will to Power: Toward an "Organization-Struggle" Model." The Journal of Nietzsche Studies 33 (2007): 25-48. Web.
***The author says the "goal of this article is to shed light on Nietzsche's notion of reality through a critical examination of the notions "will to power," "struggle," and "organization" (Aydin 25).
5) Rydenfelt, Henrik. "Valuation and the Will to Power: Nietzsche's Ethics with Ontology." The Journal of Nietzsche Studies 44.2 (2013): 213-224. Web.
***The author says the goal of the essay "is to sketch and defend an interpretation of Nietzsche’s ethical views that would—to the extent that it is possible—incorporate both the antirealistic or nihilistic aspects of his metaethics and the “positive” ethical valuations undeniably present in his writings" (Rydenfelt 213).
6) Soll, Ivan. "Nietzsche Disempowered: Reading the Will to Power out of Nietzsche's Philosophy." The Journal of Nietzsche Studies 46.3 (2015): 425-450. Web.
***The author says this is to "confront and criticize the widespread tendency to ignore, marginalize, or dismiss without serious consideration Nietzsche’s psychological hypothesis that a “will to power” is the major motivator of human behavior" (Soll 425).
7) Reginster, Bernard. "Replies to My Critics." The Journal of Nietzsche Studies 43.1 (2012):130-143. Web.
***Reginster defends his position of his account of Nietzsche's Will to Power thesis in his (Reginster's) book "The Affirmation of Life: Nietzsche on Overcoming Nihilism," which is cited above. He specifically is replying to Soll's objections levied in "Nietzsche's Will to Power as a Psychological Thesis: Reactions to Bernard Reginster," which is also cited above.
8) Emden, Christian J. "Nietzsche's Will to Power: Biology, Naturalism, and Normativity." The Journal of Nietzsche Studies 47.1 (2016): 30-60. Web.
*** The thesis the author defends in this paper can be stated in his own words as such: "The link between the will to power and normativity cannot be explained, however, along the lines of a psychological reading of Nietzsche’s naturalism; rather, Nietzsche’s naturalism is rooted in contemporary biological discussions. Biology comes first, psychology second" (Emden 30).
9) Rehberg, Andrea. "The Overcoming of Physiology." The Journal of Nietzsche Studies 23 (2002): 39-50. Web.
***The author makes an argument about why she thinks physiology and the will to power thesis are synonymous with another. Any distinction between the two "is a matter of emphasis rather than due to a strong conceptual separation" (Rehberg 39).