An interesting collection of essays on the moral aspects of Nietzsche's philosophy. While aimed largely at a scholarly audience, several of these essays are readable by general readers. Essays by Hurka on Nietzsche's perfectionism, Clark and Dudrick on moral objectivity in Nietzsche, and Leiter on Nietzsche's pioneering moral psychology are particularly useful for general readers. Most of the remaining essays are mainly of scholarly interest, though written at a high level. There is little here that will change the overall impression of Nietzsche's power as a critic and the rather bizarre nature of his positive ideas.