Ecce Homo, and the Antichrist: How One Becomes What One is/a by Friedrich Nietzsche

By Friedrich Nietzsche

Show description

Read or Download Ecce Homo, and the Antichrist: How One Becomes What One is/a curse on Christianity PDF

Similar other social sciences books

Place, Commonality and Judgment: Continental Philosophy and the Ancient Greeks

During this vital and hugely unique publication, position, commonality and judgment give you the framework in which works primary to the Greek philosophical and literary culture are usefully situated and reinterpreted. Greek existence, it may be argued, was once outlined by means of the interconnection of position, commonality and judgment.

Lebenswelt oder Natur. Schwacher Naturalismus und Naturbegriff bei Jürgen Habermas

In seinen neueren Veröffentlichungen tritt Jürgen Habermas immer wieder als prominenter Kritiker von Naturalismus und Szientismus auf. Er will die kommunikative Vernunft vor ihrer Reduktion auf die instrumentelle bewahren, ohne dabei hinter die Voraussetzungen dessen zurückzufallen, was once er nachmetaphysisches Denken nennt.

Extra info for Ecce Homo, and the Antichrist: How One Becomes What One is/a curse on Christianity

Sample text

5 Here, in speaking of the recreations of my life, I find it necessary to express my gratitude for that which by far has been my deepest and heartiest recreation. This undoubtedly has been my intimate acquaintance with Richard Wagner. I do not know what others experienced with Wagner: nary a cloud passed over our sky. ” — We who were children in the swamp-air of the fifties are of necessity pessimists concerning the concept “German”; we cannot be anything other than revolutionaries — we will not agree to a state of affairs in which a creep is on top.

The genius of the heart, from whose touch everyone goes away richer, not divinely favored and taken by surprise, not blessed and oppressed by an alien commodity, but richer in oneself, newer to oneself than before, broken loose, blown upon and sounded at by a thawing wind, more uncertain perhaps, more breakable, more brittle, more broken, but full of a new will and current, full of a new ill-will and counter-current... THE BIRTH OF TRAGEDY 1 In order to be fair to “The Birth Of Tragedy” (1872) a few things will have to be forgotten.

How could I, with this feeling of distance, ever desire to be read by those whom I know — the “moderns”! ” — Not that I should like to underestimate the pleasure afforded me more than once by the innocence in which No is expressed toward my writings. This very summer yet, at a time when I could possibly upset the balance of the whole rest of literature with my weighty, so very weighty literature, a professor of Berlin University kindly gave me to understand that I really ought to use another form: nobody could read such things.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.54 of 5 – based on 4 votes