Beyond Good and Evil: Prelude to a Philosophy of the Future by Friedrich Nietzsche

By Friedrich Nietzsche

It is a significant paintings through the thinker Friedrich Nietzsche, whose writings were deeply influential on next generations of philosophers. it really is provided the following in a brand new translation via Judith Norman, with an advent through Rolf Peter Horstmann that locations the paintings in its old and philosophical context.

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Der grosse Pöbel- und Sklavenaufstand: Nietzsches Auseinandersetzung mit Revolution und Demokratie

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Nietzsches Urteil tiber die Franz6sische Revolution
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Rousseau , Kant und die Moralitat der Revolution
Seite 26
Der Umsturz als Autoritatszerfall.
Nietzsches Beschaftigung mit der Geschichte der Revolution
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Die offizielle und die verborgene Revolution
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1848 - spate Folgen einer gescheiterten Revolution
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Die soziale Revolution und die sozialistische Bewegung
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Aspekte der Demokratisierung
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Der hohere Mensch und seine demokratische Herkunfi
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Revolutionare Hoffnungen eines unpolitischen Menschen
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Seire 296
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Additional info for Beyond Good and Evil: Prelude to a Philosophy of the Future (Clearscan)

Example text

Or even that hocus pocus of a mathematical form used by Spinoza to arm and outfit his philosophy (a term which, when all is said and done, really means "his love of wisdom") and thus, from the very start, to strike terror into the heart of the attacker who would dare to cast a glance at the unconquerable maiden and Pallas Athena: - how much personal timidity and vulnerability this sick hermit's masquerade reveals! 6 I have gradually come to realize what every great philosophy so far has been: a confession of faith on the part of its author, and a type of involun­ tary and unself-conscious memoir; in short, that the moral (or immoral) intentions in every philosophy constitute the true living seed from which the whole plant has always grown.

Publishes the fourth Meditation, "Richard Wagner in Bayreuth," which already bears subtle signs of his movement away from Wagner. Publishes Human, All Too Human (dedicated to the memory of Voltaire); it praises science over art as the mark of high culture and thus marks a decisive turn away from Wagner. Terrible health problems force him to resign his chair at Basle (with a small pension); publishes ''Assorted Opinions and Maxims," the first part of vol. II of Human, All Too Human; begins living alone in Swiss and Italian boarding-houses.

What is plain, what "explains"? Only what can be seen and felt, - this is as far as any problem has to be pursued. Conversely: the strong attraction of the Platonic way of thinking consisted in its opposition to precisely this empiricism. It was a noble way of thinking, suitable perhaps for people who enjoyed even stronger and more discriminating senses than our contemporaries, but who knew how to find a higher triumph in staying master over these senses. And they did this by throwing drab, cold, gray nets of concepts over the brightly colored whirlwind of the senses - the rabble of the senses, as Plato said.

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