People try to split Western philosophy along a few lines, some say pre and post Kant for example. Nietzsche's split seems to me just as revolutionary as Kant, but maybe there is less fanfare about it because the anti-metaphysician's stance inherently produces less ink on paper. The opposing side of Nietzsche is best represented by Aristotle, a good mediator between Plato and Christianity, who says in the opening to his Metaphysics, "All men by nature desire to know". To Nietzsche, this gets it backwards, no less a reversal as fundamental as Kant attempted. The desire to know, or the will to truth, according to Nietzsche, is secondary to the will to power, which is the will to this-world, not the other-world, to life, not an afterlife. Just as Kant's own transcendental idealism is not a mere dichotomy, but rather gracefully tries to incorporate the truths and errors of transcendental realism, to make the counter position intelligible, Nietzsche does the same, by showing that the millennia long domination of truth as unconditioned, of truth as the fundamental faith, just appears to us as Aristotle says, nature.