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by Friedrich Nietzsche

ePub Thus Spoke Zarathustra download
Friedrich Nietzsche
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by Friedrich Nietzsche. Based on the Thomas Common Translation Extensively modified by Bill Chapko. Nietzsche Love of Fate Series Version . 7 - March 1, 2010.

by Friedrich Nietzsche. The eight digital books in the "Nietzsche Love of Fate Series" can be downloaded singly or as a complete collection (. MB download). All books are unabridged.

Thus Spoke Zarathustra: A Book for All and None (German: Also sprach Zarathustra: Ein Buch für Alle und Keinen, also translated as Thus Spake Zarathustra) is a philosophical novel by German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche, composed in four parts writ.

Thus Spoke Zarathustra: A Book for All and None (German: Also sprach Zarathustra: Ein Buch für Alle und Keinen, also translated as Thus Spake Zarathustra) is a philosophical novel by German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche, composed in four parts written between 1883 and 1885 and published between 1883 and 1885

Thus Spoke Zarathustra book.

Thus Spoke Zarathustra book.

Nietzsche and Thus Spoke Zarathustra: The Last Man and The Superman - Продолжительность: 10:20 Academy of Ideas Recommended for you. 10:20. Nietzsche pt. 3 - Thus Spoke Zarathustra - Продолжительность: 30:49 Philosophize This! Recommended for you. 30:49.

org Information on this title: ww. ambridge.

Thus Spoke Zarathustra. I now wish to relate the history of Zarathustra

Thus Spoke Zarathustra. Thus Spoke Zarathustra Lyrics. 1. I now wish to relate the history of Zarathustra. The fundamental idea of the work, the Eternal Recurrence, the highest formula of a life affirmation that can ever be attained was first conceived in the month of August 1881. I made a note of the idea on a sheet of paper with the postscript: "Six thousand feet beyond man and time.

Friedrich Nietzsche: Thus Spake Zarathustra A Book for All and None. Thus Spake Zarathustra (Fiction, 1892, 386 pages) - Additional author: Thomas Common (translator). This title is not on Your Bookshelf. 0, 10 books on shelf). 0. introduction by mrs forster-nietzsche. Zarathustra's prologue. Zarathustra's discourses. by. Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm, 1844-1900; Common, Thomas; Förster-Nietzsche, Elisabeth, 1846-1935. New York : Modern Library. kellylibrary; toronto.

The world of friedrich nietzsche and thus spoke zarathustra. Thus spoke Zarathustra and left his cave, glowing and strong, like a morning sun that comes out of dark mountains. Barnes & noble classics. Published by Barnes & Noble Books.

on Nietzsche’s Thus Spoke Zarathustra, taught in 1959 during Strauss’s tenure at the Universit. A Book for All and None. Thus Spoke Zarathustra A Book for All and None. Nietzsche's Thus Spoke Zarathustra: An Edinburgh Philosophical Guide. 07 MB·103 Downloads·New! A step-by-step guide to Nietzsche's Thus Spoke Zarathustra. Thus Spoke Zarathustra. Beautiful Boy: A Father's Journey through His Son's Addiction.

Thus Spoke Zarathustra: A Book for All and None (German: Also sprach Zarathustra: Ein Buch für Alle und Keinen) is a philosophical novel by German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche, composed in four parts between 1883 and 1885. Much of the work deals with ideas such as the "eternal recurrence of the same", the parable on the "death of God", and the "prophecy" of the Overman. Described by Nietzsche himself as "the deepest ever written", the book is a dense and esoteric treatise on philosophy and morality, featuring as protagonist a fictionalized Zarathustra. A central irony of the text is that Nietzsche mimics the style of the Bible in order to present ideas which fundamentally oppose Christian and Jewish morality and tradition. (Source:
  • I cannot think of one book that has more influence on me than Thus Spoke Zarathustra. It is a book that I once read at least once a year and it never failed to fill my mind with hope and ideas. I totally disagree with those who consider Nietzsche to be hard, stern, and without hope. I find nothing but hope in the works of Nietzsche. He deepest desire was to see humans remove the yoke of any oppressive ideologies which hindered thoughts and imagination. My initial reading of Zarathustra was very disappointing. I was not ready for the very stylized language he used but subsequent reading made me look beyond the style and see the thoughts behind them and then yielded the wisdom beneath. I make no claims to entirely understand Nietzsche but someone who dropped out before reaching high school I believe I have a fairly good grasp of his overall principles. His ideas are not so abstract that only scholars can understand them. I have now read most of his major works and consider him the single greatest influence on my own life and the perceptions of various institutions. As an atheist I was naturally drawn to his hostility towards most forms of organized religions---the exception for Nietzsche being Buddhism--but he was not grim or dour about this and always championed the "yay-saying" and discouraged the "nay-saing". His words can come across as a bit hard and cold but he felt he was in a desperate battle with a force that was robbing humanity of it's humanity and there was no sense mincing words about the consequences. He would have hated the Nazis. They were everything he despised about the regressive nature of humanity. The were devoid of all hope and their perverse use of the philosophy would have sickened him. This is a book that is still very valid and vital to the health of humanity. It should be read and reread.

  • A very good and dense book. I don't know if it was the prose, the translation, or the age of language in the text, but I found myself reading a few passages multiple times to really understand it. But all-and-all, a great read.

    People have spent decades writing long explanations and commentary on the book, so I'll simply say that much of it I could relate to my own challenges and experiences in life and that its message resonated with me.

  • This is a good, straightforward and fairly literal translation, with helpful notes -- not too many, but useful. I much prefer it to the work of Walter Kaufmann which has for a long time been standard fare for university reading. Walter was better than the Nazified edition with the author's sister to speak for him. But there is a great deal of self-important nonsense by Mr. Kaufmann in his edition. Here we have a fine translation that may well become the new university standard, at least it is for me.

  • Nietzche dances along the edge of schizophrenia, which a Horrobin has noted is HUMAN WRIT LARGE.
    There is nothing exceptional in normalcy, by definition, therefore only madmen can be geniuses.
    I Am well acquainted with schizophrenia, and Nietzche's work offers an insight into their intense inner world.
    He was spurned by the sane, not for loving too little, but for loving too intensely.

    You will wait in vain for the promised superman to emerge, for this is a story of his gestation, not his birth. We await his birth wondering who he is; and what his nature.

    Perhaps this is an overhang from Nietzche's monotheists past, with all their talk of "The Return of the Messiah"
    Us Vanatru, one the other hand, have our Sacred and eternal Wheel of Life.

  • Philosophize about ego, spirit, soul, the cosmos, and your place within it all. Learn how you can empower yourself, and break outside of social standards, institutional manipulation, and become your own creator. It's your reality - and this is a great book to inspire your creations artfully, poetically, and independently within the collective universe.

    "Society tames the wolf into a dog. And man is the most domesticated animal of all."

  • Very compelling, very well written. This is considered Nietzsche's magnum opus. A very powerful text indeed, albeit a bit egotistic for my taste as I find it strange to write a character in your own perspective that goes intellectually unchallenged throughout his journey by any and all. This text makes one question oneself and challenge your own values, your own perspective on life, faith, society and everything in between. While this is an important work of his, personally I believe that Antichrist was his most important work and certainly the most powerful text Christianity has ever come up against. Zarathustra was indeed a good read, even though I consider myself religious I am not so close-minded as to disregard Nietzsche because of that.

  • I believe Nietzsche saw his "Zarathurstra" as his magnum opus, the artistic-expressive summary of his beliefs.

    It is a wonderful book, and anyone who has read his other works will find that "Zarathustra" really does synthesize and summarize those other works.

    The challenge with "Zarathustra" and Nietzsche's other works, is the depth and breadth of his experience and scholarship. The more I read his works, the more I realize I miss...and to some degree must miss! I have a limited background in Classical studies, but not to the extent Nietzsche did. As another for-instance - I do not speak or read French or Italian, and so I can only analytically understand Nietzsche's statements about the cadences of those languages, and their connection to their local habitats, and the way they both reflect and influence their speakers' demeanors. Oh well! Something to shoot for, for me, I guess, to learn Spanish and French....and, German?!

    This is a very good translation with good end-notes. There are some references I think the translator missed, but that's ok.