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Human, all-too-human : parts one and two

Author: Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche; Helen Zimmern; Paul V Cohn
Publisher: Amherst, N.Y. : Prometheus Books, 2009.
Series: Great books in philosophy.
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
"Human, All-Too-Human (1878) is often considered the start of Friedrich Nietzsche's mature period. This complex work, composed of hundreds of aphorisms of varying length, explores many themes to which Nietzsche later returned and marks a significant departure from his previous thinking. Here Nietzsche breaks with his early allegiance in Arthur Schopenhauer and Richard Wagner, and establishes the overall framework of  Read more...
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Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche; Helen Zimmern; Paul V Cohn
ISBN: 9781591026785 1591026784
OCLC Number: 223918833
Notes: Originally published: London : T.N. Foulis, 1909-1913. (The complete works of Friedrich Nietzsche ; v. 6-7).
Description: 536 p. ; 22 cm.
Contents: First Division. First and Last Things --
Second Division. History of the Moral Sentiments --
Third Division. Religious Life --
Fourth Division. Concerning the Soul of Artists and Authors --
Fifth Division. Signs of Higher and Lower Culture --
Sixth Division. Man in Society --
Seventh Division. Wife and Child --
Eighth Division. Glance at the State --
Ninth Division. Man Alone by Himself --
Epode --
Among Friends --
Pt. I. Miscellaneous Maxims and Opinions --
Pt. II. Wanderer and His Shadow.
Series Title: Great books in philosophy.
Other Titles: Menschliches, allzumenschliches.
Responsibility: Friedrich Nietzsche ; translated by Helen Zimmern and Paul V. Cohn ; introduction by J.M. Kennedy.
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Abstract:

"Human, All-Too-Human (1878) is often considered the start of Friedrich Nietzsche's mature period. This complex work, composed of hundreds of aphorisms of varying length, explores many themes to which Nietzsche later returned and marks a significant departure from his previous thinking. Here Nietzsche breaks with his early allegiance in Arthur Schopenhauer and Richard Wagner, and establishes the overall framework of his later philosophy. In contrast to his previous disdam for science, now Nietzsche views science as key to undercutting traditional metaphysics. This he sees as a crucial step in the emergence of free spirits who will be the avant-grade of culture." "This is an essential work for anyone who wishes to understand Nietsche's incisive critique of such diverse aspects of Western culture and values as the idea of good and evil, the roles of women and children in society, and the concept of power and the state."--BOOK JACKET.

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