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Searching Friedrich Nietzsche, Fighter for Freedom

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Query was: life

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  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1.1: The Character
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    • sin, life beyond, ideal happiness, fatherland, pass through their heads,
    • was not freed from the questions which he had concerning the life and
    • life of feeling and reflection was completely different from that of
    • questions which he had to ask in regard to the world and life, mere
    • a way that it had value for life. He grants validity to a thought
    • only if he finds it will add to the development of life. To see man
    • human being only to the extent that they foster life.
    • upon my life and my destiny, nothing depends; upon the effects of my
    • life, infinitely much depends. I am a priest of truth; I am in its debt;
    • effects upon life than truth? Is it impossible that truth harms life?
    • and fullness of life should be increased for the personality. The conscious
    • thinking strives toward the fostering of life. From this instinct, “the
    • is it life furthering, life supporting, species supporting, perhaps
    • subservient to the spirit, and thereby serve life. Only as a life necessity
    • has it value. But can one not go further and ask, what is this life
    • possible, he accepts as a fact about which he ponders no further. Life
    • instincts ask no further about the value of life. They ask only what
    • evaluations of life, either for or against, can never be true, in the
    • astonishing finesse in the fact that the value of life cannot be
    • reason. For a philosopher to see a problem in the value of life remains,
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  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1.2: The Superman
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    • connection between his life needs and his natural impulses, and regards
    • these means for a natural, powerful life as something with unconditional
    • intrinsic value in that they serve life, but rather that life first
    • which first give his life true inspiration. He demands subjugation
    • of their goals, but in themselves these goals would be sound, and life
    • directed toward strengthening and fostering life, but rather toward
    • theoretical confusion and make it into the practical life purpose. They
    • himself and his life, but the one who devotes himself to the realization
    • not serve the necessities of life. He no longer strives to
    • his life. The single human being does not become “perfect”
    • 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
    • he has learned to despise those virtues which fetter life and
    • do not wish to serve life. He moves lightly like a dancer, for he follows
    • one of what he alone is capable. An enemy of life, of the rich full
    • life, is the one who allows these voices to resound unheard, and who
    • him to know what he needs for life. And Zarathustra also loves pride
    • how he should arrange his own life. Rather, he strives after a firm
    • life which is not dependent on me, on my own will: so speaks the spirit
    • He lives so that he may peacefully dream about life. It is even more
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  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1.3: Nietzsche's Path of Development
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    • is of the opinion that the motivating forces of human life can be looked
    • add his little mite, but he lives his life in indifference to this,
    • his rich life of feeling; instead, he looked to Schopenhauer's world
    • comes out of the life of reflection, and out of the awareness of will,
    • own life of reflection; in essence he is identical with the uniform
    • life of an, letting them develop according to two roots, namely, out
    • Socrates was an enemy of all instinctive life which was bound up with
    • and for Nietzsche himself is, To what extent does Greek art foster life,
    • and to what extent does it maintain life? Nietzsche's fundamental instinct
    • in regard to art as a life-fostering power, already makes itself known
    • benefit his life, and to what extent does it work to his disadvantage?
    • sense foster life? He tries to give the answer to this question in his
    • On the Advantage and Disadvantage of History for Life (1873).
    • part of all organic life. A human being who would wish to feel only
    • life.”
    • lead a strong individual life, because one can observe instincts and
    • the service of the life which has been experienced.”
    • for life,” and history should be cultivated only to the extent
    • What is life-fostering
    • of Greece, hopelessly in love; it was a life full of softness and yearning,
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  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 2: The Psychology of Friedrich Nietzsche as a Psychopathological Problem
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    • The Life of Friedrich Nietzsche, Vol. I, p. 194).
    • ... God, immortality of the soul, salvation, life beyond, are pure concepts
    • life, not for a new scholastic aptitude for their memory,
    • Life Evening of an Idealist,
    • the will to life. Philosophy may be just as gigantic an error as religion.
    • because they have proved useful in life. The fundamental truths of mechanics
    • else, let us say, of health, future growth, power, life ...!’”
    • between life-usefulness, health, power, etc., and truth. Here, natural
    • everyday life, qualitatively speaking, in him as in them one has to
    • a caste of prominent people who establish their life aims outside the
    • to mastery of the spiritual life of the nineteenth century. He also
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 3: Friedrich Nietzsche's Personality and Psychotherapy
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    • abnormal facts of the soul life clarify the normal ones for us. But
    • next winter, the most sunless of my whole life, I existed like a shadow
    • The Life of Friedrich Nietzsche,
    • The Life of Friedrich Nietzsche,
    • of a higher power of thought, a victorious fullness of life;” he
    • the morbid in his life held the upper hand. For that reason, from now
    • on, he creates for himself a philosophy of the greatest possible life-affirmation.
    • eagle, with this serpent — not to a new life, or to a better life,
    • or to a similar life: I shall come back eternally to this identical,
    • this self-same life in the greatest and also in the smallest.”
    • of recollection of life, rather than life itself.” (M. G. Conrad,
    • soul life a series of traits bordering on the pathological, which remind
    • life, and the Dionysian, the dithyrambic life-affirmation. Heine's spiritual
    • life also remains inexplicable from the psychological point of view
    • creeping through life like a shadow.
    • then I look with horror at the sinister fact that my life until
    • About life, Nietzsche said that it is “Essentially appropriation,
    • For Leopardi also, life is an unfeasible,
    • in Nietzsche's spiritual life is the always latent, but at times clearly
    • of view played a definite role in his soul life. His campaign against
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  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 4: The Personality of Friedrich Nietzsche, A Memorial Address
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    • in the midst of the spiritual life surrounding him, when some people
    • The nature of his being led him over, heights of spirit life. He stepped
    • with life through virtue. But there is nothing, according to Nietzsche,
    • which can degrade mankind more than the acceptance of life as it is.
    • Life cannot reconcile itself with itself; man can only bear this life
    • consolation in the face of life. The servants of Dionysus did not wish
    • to belong to this community of life, but rather to a higher one. For
    • to pull him out of this state of loneliness. On his life path he encountered
    • And Nietzsche aspired to life, to the direct friendship of tragic human
    • the life his fantasy tried to breathe into it. The Greek intellectual
    • his feelings in regard to Wagner: “A fruitful, rich, stirring life,
    • Nietzsche believed he had the higher worlds, which could make life as
    • in his sense? Indeed he sought in life for what, according
    • to his assumptions life could not offer. He wanted to be above
    • life; and with all his strength he threw himself into the life that
    • he could gain in illusion, in an ideal realm. Life is assigned a task
    • which is firmly rooted in life, and yet leads over and above this life.
    • In this immediate existence one cannot remain standing in real life, or in
    • the life illuminated by natural science. In this life there also must be
    • is also a means to make life bearable. All this points to the fact
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Back Cover Sheet
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    • the relation of man to nature, the life after death and before birth. Through a
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Introduction: Friedrich Nietzsche and Rudolf Steiner
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    • life story; and American interest in Nietzsche continues today.
    • The parsonage life during Nietzsche's early childhood was typical of
    • honor and piety with a social life of happiness and cheer, in which
    • the colorful peasants and foresters, the life at the local mill, and
    • him, and entered fully into the life of his family, he was unhappy.
    • and here also two very important events of his life took place. He met
    • denial, resignation. In the book I saw a mirror of the world; life and
    • for it — changed Nietzsche's outlook upon life. In Shopenhauer he felt
    • 1869 was a year of importance in the life of Rudolf Steiner, now a boy
    • with nature which were still an important part of his daily life, the
    • The Use and Abuse of History in Life,
    • for the rest of his life.
    • of this year was one of the happiest times of his life, he described
    • creative life came in May 1883 with the birth of his
    • into the phenomena of life.
    • to Weimar was the beginning of a new phase of his life. As a free collaborator
    • point of one of the centers of the cultural life of his time. He came
    • which it could not bring to full radiance in this life. I had admired
    • the Nietzsche Archives was a very stimulating episode in my life in
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1: Preface to the First Edition (1895)
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    • impelled to draw a picture of Nietzsche's life of reflection and feeling.

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