The References of Spook

In Chapter 2 you see Spook's books. The Art of War was written by Sun Tsu. The Oddessy was written by Homer. Beyond Good and Evil was written by Friedrich Nietzsche.

In Chapter 8: 'Terrible experiences pose the riddle weather the person who has them is not terrible.' 'One has to repay good and ill -- but why precisely to the person who has done us good or ill?' Nietzsche, Beyond Good and Evil

In Chapter 11 Peter and Wendy is mentioned. It was written by J.M. Barrie.

In Chapter 13 Ridick reads a section of Byron's "The Corsair"

In Chapter 14:
'Supposing truth is a woman'
Nietzsche, Beyond Good and Evil

In Chapter 18:
'Imagine a being like nature, wasteful beyond measure, indifferent beyond measure, without purposes and consideration, without mercy and justice.'
Nietzsche, Beyond Good and Evil

In Chapter 24
Spook quotes a section of "Book of Golden Stories," a song by Runrig.

In Chapter 35
'What of the hunting, hunter bold?
Brother, the watch was long and cold.'
Rudyard Kipling, The Jungle Book

In Chapter 41 : In the press that Riddick is listening to there is reference to an Atreides station. Atreides is the
creation of Frank Herbert for his Dune

In Chapter 43: Spook makes reference to thinking that "the abyss is finally gazing back." that is a reference to
'And if you gaze for long into an abyss, the abyss gazes also into you.'
Nietzsche, Beyond Good and Evil
'People who comprehend a thing to its very depths rarely stay faithful to it forever. For they have brought
its depths into the light of day: and in the depths there is always much that is unpleasant to see.'
Nietzsche
'It is the stillest words that bring on the storm. Thoughts that come on doves' feet guide the world.'
Nietzsche, Thus Sopke Zarathustra, Pt. II, The Stillest Hour

In Chapter 44
'Thoughts are the shadows of our sensations - always darker, emptier, simpler than these.'
Nietzsche, unknown source.

In Chapter 45
'We meet ourselves time and again in a thousand disguises on the path of life.'
Carl Jung, unknown source.
'Into the jaws of Death'
Lord Alfred Tennyson, The Charge of the Light Brigade, stanza 3.

In Chapter 46:
'There are no facts, only interpretations.'
Nietzsche, unknown source
'The man of knowledge must be able not only to love his enemies but also to hate his friends.'
Nietzsche, Ecce Homo
'People who comprehend a thing to its very depths rarely stay faithful to it forever. For they have brought its depths into the light of day: and in the depths there is always much that is unpleasant to see.
Nietzsche, unknown source