In Ecce Homo, Nietzsche divides his work between the yes-saying and the no-saying, between creation and critique. The yes-saying includes The Gay Science and Thıs Spoke Zarathustra. The no-saying includes Beyond Good and Evil and On the Genealogy of Morality. The recent extreme emphasis on the Genealogy in recent Nietzsche commentary, productive as it has been, is neglecting what place Nietzsche gave to the Genealogy.
Maybe the no-saying and yes-saying applies to Kierkegaard’s texts. The no-saying would include the ‘pseudonymous aesthetic’ texts (Fear and Trembing, Either/Or etc) and at least one signed text, Concept of Anxiety. The yes-saying would be the signed ‘religious’ texts: Works of Love, Upbuilding Discourses, Without Authority etc. The no-saying texts work though what Kierkegaard rejects, and present the beginning of another perspective. The yes-saying texts give us the exposition of Kierkegaard’s values in particular love. There is no need to classify these texts as just ‘religious’. They depend on the range of worlds and moods dealt with in the earlier texts. The two groups exist together though not as homogeneous.