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Searching Friedrich Nietzsche, Fighter for Freedom
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Query was: being

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  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1.1: The Character
    Matching lines:
    • feeling toward this being that others have toward their personal God.
    • there are no Gods.” Nothing in his inner being compels him to accuse
    • human being only to the extent that they foster life.
    • of all being: thus do I name your will!
    • “All being would you
    • personality of the human being must be satisfied. The best thoughts
    • those instincts rule which make man a dominating, controlling being.
    • human being can take. A fundamental trait of his character is expressed in
    • considers it a weakness when the human being; subordinates his thinking
    • Out of his own being the strong individual controls his way
    • those laws which are derived from other human beings, but only to “the
    • there is commanding, that the human being does not give his own direction
    • human being will not receive truth, he will create it; he
    • over to greater confusion than when one assumes the existence of beings
    • behind the phenomena of this world, beings which are not approachable
    • requires no causes or beings of the world beyond for the understanding
    • complete individualist. Each human being is for him a world in itself, a
    • unified to a ‘oneness’ and faces us as a certain human being,
    • Very few human beings, however, are inclined to unfold their
    • his own self. He flees from the community of human beings. For the most
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1.2: The Superman
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    • implanted by nature. When human beings strive toward morality, justice,
    • it is a peculiarity of the human being that he forgets this
    • for virtue's sake.” He considers himself a good human being only
    • of an ideal. Under the influence of these instincts, the human being
    • human being,” and resembles this as much as possible. Only the
    • single human being, and only the impulses and instincts of
    • this single human being are real. Only when he directs his attention
    • his life. The single human being does not become “perfect”
    • human being accomplish even what is contrary to instinct. But he will
    • sickness, but the healthy human being fights idealism just as he fights
    • being who does not serve impersonal goals, but who looks for the purpose
    • own might — Nietzsche values this human being more highly than the
    • its personal goal in a life configuration which fits its own being:
    • being who believes that life has been given to him as a gift to serve
    • superman, that is, the human being who understands how to live
    • according to nature. He teaches those human beings who regard their
    • freedom. For him the human being who has lost himself and lies in the
    • human being have become repugnant to him.
    • The latter would like to make all human beings equal. If all strive
    • beings: Listen to the voices which sound forth in each individual among
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  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1.3: Nietzsche's Path of Development
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    • Nietzsche's development without being reminded of that freest thinker who
    • as a means of their self-cultivation. The free human being determines
    • to be possessed by them. The human being who does not rule over his
    • if a human being imagines himself to be “Emperor of China”
    • being, and so on. That is all one and the same ‘fixed idea.’
    • a faithful Protestant, or a virtuous human being, and so on, is caught
    • ‘human being’ in today's culture, and each of them is a
    • bodiless being. The unreal ‘wise one,’ this
    • ‘human being,’ the bodiless I, becomes reality in the
    • human being’ is realized when the Christian concept is reversed
    • in the sentence: ‘I, this unique one, am the human being.’ The
    • nothing one gives as my being exhausts me; they are only names. Likewise,
    • born. Each higher being above me, be it God or be it man, weakens the
    • However, the human being does
    • as movement of his body; that is, the human being becomes aware of his
    • of view, the human being is connected with the uniform world being through
    • human being idealizes his world of reflection and embodies his idealized
    • being becomes the spectator, the observer of a picture which represents
    • aroused human being, that is, the Dionysian human being sees his Dionysian
    • had chased the wise Silenus, the companion of Dionysus, without being
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  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 2: The Psychology of Friedrich Nietzsche as a Psychopathological Problem
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    • through which a human being passes who strives toward objective truth.
    • being produces a beautiful image of the world, a task of peaceful observation.
    • Through the Dionysian impulse the human being transfers himself into
    • of art, are derived from the Dionysian impulse. The human being inclined
    • In this Dionysian state the human being forgets
    • image of the human beings, aroused by the Dionysian impulse.
    • opinion, through observation the human being absolutely does not arrive
    • The powerful feeling of well-being of the speaker surrounds us at the
    • of all suited to human beings who are looking for a philosophy of
    • truths in themselves, but are errors which human beings have only accepted
    • human being, he opposes his idea of the “superman.” As an
    • misunderstands the predatory animal and the predatory human being (for
    • “with good conscience the sacrifice of innumerable human beings, who
    • for their sakes had to be reduced to incomplete human beings, to
    • processes. “What is morality? A human being, a nation which has
    • to the morbid in his being. One can be a follower of Nietzsche's ideas
    • strongly, coldly withstood frightful, long pressure, without being
    • upon him, without being kept in check by his self-criticism. There is no
    • it is also justified to test the personality of a human being on a basis
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 3: Friedrich Nietzsche's Personality and Psychotherapy
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    • and morbid, like a being destined only for a moment, or like a kind
    • it was certain that a bearable human being was very seldom found; he
    • capable human being knows and experiences what this should mean; it
    • one side of his being; in his heart, in his world of emotions, he remained
    • the passionate opponent of one side of his own being. “One must
    • of his being, but with the other side he denies him. In the
    • according to Nietzsche's own being. We encounter something similar in
    • human being,” just as wrong might it be to reject dogmatically such
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 4: The Personality of Friedrich Nietzsche, A Memorial Address
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    • The nature of his being led him over, heights of spirit life. He stepped
    • the human being expresses himself as a member of a higher community;
    • the being of his spirit. Toward Schopenhauer he felt a devotion more
    • beings. Greek culture remained dead and abstract for him, despite all
    • human beings away from reality, now become abominable, remote worlds
    • for him, conceived out of the fantasy of weak human beings, who do not
    • existence. Natural science has placed the human being at the end of
    • the human being out of itself, all that is below him has taken on a
    • is to make reality bearable. Man should not strive toward a divine being;
    • become superhumanity. Evolution has always been. The human being should
    • deeper than the created is the creator. The “human being
    • a human being; from man he can develop to the superman. He can create
    • of the worm to the human being was the idea which he had gained from
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Back Cover Sheet
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    • the being of man, the nature and purpose of freedom, the meaning of evolution,
    • understanding of the human being and his place in the universe.
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Introduction: Friedrich Nietzsche and Rudolf Steiner
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    • was filled with objects and beings, just as the world about him contained
    • a clear, conscious perception of beings and events of that world.
    • being due solely to reasons of health. The foreboding of the official
    • beings who “understand.”
    • Nietzsche, who was being cared for at the home of his mother in Naumberg.



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