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Searching Friedrich Nietzsche, Fighter for Freedom

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  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1.1: The Character
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    • to begin with, conscious thinking does not come into consideration at
    • thinkers” of the present. The latter know all the intellectual
    • the free thinkers of the present time. The thinking takes on a character
    • to the changed character of the intellect. These “free thinkers”
    • Within the most liberal thinkers of the present age the implanted instincts
    • make his feelings and his thinking dependent upon the circles of the people
    • filled with national fanaticism. It is the thinking of a personality
    • Nietzsche is no “thinker”
    • thinking was not sufficient. For these questions, all the forces of
    • human nature must be unchained; intellectual thinking alone
    • accomplish something which stands higher than truth. Nietzsche thinks
    • lines and upon the fingers,” that “most thinking of philosophers
    • thinking of the philosopher is of the opinion that the recognition of
    • thinking strives toward the fostering of life. From this instinct, “the
    • whether it is already thinkable.
    • to a strange power Nietzsche feels as weakness. And he thinks differently
    • considers it a weakness when the human being; subordinates his thinking
    • for laws and rules according to which he shall think and act.
    • of thinking and doing.
    • order of assassins, those orders of free thinking spirits, par
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1.2: The Superman
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    • is not in accord with the thinking of the “modern cultured person.”
    • “Behind your thinking
    • by reality. Thinking flourishes better when the philosopher turns away
    • reality. At the same time, he forgot that all thinking about reality
    • of the way of thinking of the priest, I would like to quote a few sentences
    • one calls good, and thinks that they are good, or that it itself is
    • a way of thinking finally leads to the fact that its followers not only
    • This way of thinking has
    • his senses and his intellect, so that he can control them with his thinking.
    • in the transitions of events: modern scholars do not think at all about
    • observe them. Only when with our thinking, we begin to separate
    • visible. Thinking alone explains one appearance as cause and another
    • A being which is unable to think will not see cause and effect here,
    • but only a sequence of appearances. A thinking being isolates the appearances,
    • the end; one cannot depend upon those who are incomplete thinkers, who
    • think each thought only to the middle.
    • is not sought in individual personalities by those who think in the
    • itself. It is the same in me which urges me to think that I should act
    • He who thinks thus, will not set a goal
    • nor do I need to know. You know, and you recognize what I think
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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
    • a sad truth that this thinker, who fulfills in the most complete sense
    • are specially indicative of Stirner's way of thinking:
    • could prove in its thinking, that which was teachable. Through this,
    • who can do nothing but think in all the arts at the same time,
    • Nietzsche heard. Yes, even the philosophers wished to think up nothing
    • Friedrich Theodore Vischer, and others. He thinks Vischer, in a lecture
    • of thinking. He has given up looking for supernatural causes for natural
    • goals, and adapt himself to an ideal realm. They think that life has
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 2: The Psychology of Friedrich Nietzsche as a Psychopathological Problem
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    • occupy itself with these questions. But for a real thinker, the natural.
    • this latter thinker was something absolutely repulsive to him. This comes
    • Nietzsche could think
    • great character, the strange Physiognomy of his thinking, and yet admit
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 3: Friedrich Nietzsche's Personality and Psychotherapy
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    • of his ways of thinking to be absolutely the result of the changeability
    • his feelings and thinking. In spite of this he forms for himself an
    • All these people are hewn entirely from one stone. Between their thinking
    • of the thinker did not go astray, as in us, in the conflict between
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 4: The Personality of Friedrich Nietzsche, A Memorial Address
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    • with his whole heart he was deeply engrossed in Greek thinking and feeling.
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Cover Sheet
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    • value, is, I venture to think, two things. First, he combined
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Introduction: Friedrich Nietzsche and Rudolf Steiner
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    • of “plain living and high thinking,” and the family combined
    • secluded thinker,” as Nietzsche described him. Burckhardt had recently
    • of his expression. The fixed gaze revealed the unhappy task of the thinker;
    • he hoped to find that which would enable him to understand his own thinking.
    • which he was to describe with the words, “Thinking can be developed
    • and is clear proof of his comprehensive grasp of Goethe's way of thinking.
    • brow, that of artist and thinker in one. It was early in the afternoon.
  • Title: Friedrich Nietzsche: Part 1: Preface to the First Edition (1895)
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    • of implicit thinking is expressed as one finds in the works of Nietzsche

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