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What Did Nietzsche Really Mean When He Wrote "God is Dead”? Via Open Culture

What Did Nietzsche Really Mean When He Wrote “God is Dead”?

openculture.com
When Friedrich Nietzsche published The Birth of Tragedy in 1872, he was a largely unknown classical philologist at the University of Basel, where he had assumed a professorship at the extraordinarily young age of twenty-four. The book — which elicited venomous responses from the mainstream German ac...

Nietzsche’s Greeks: The Birth of Tragedy | The Brooklyn Institute for Social Research

thebrooklyninstitute.com
Gavin Jacobson considers the great philosopher’s plan for society as revealed in Nietzsche’s Great Politics by Hugo Drochon.

Friedrich Nietzsche, the conqueror with the iron hand

newstatesman.com
Bettany Hughes traces the back story of three of history's most influential minds.

BBC Arts - Forward thinkers: How Marx, Nietzsche and Freud shaped the lives of millions - BBC

bbc.co.uk
Philosophy Prof Illustrates Nietzsche’s Zarathustra in the Style of Dr. Seuss. Via Open Culture.

Philosophy Prof Illustrates Nietzsche’s Zarathustra in the Style of Dr. Seuss

protect-us.mimecast.com
Van Harvey on the metaphysical aspects of an anti-metaphysical philosophy.

Nietzsche and the Problem of Suffering | Philosophy Now

philosophynow.org
A new biography does at least help rescue Nietzsche’s reputation from the pernicious meddling of his anti-Semitic sister.

Nothing Nazi about Nietzsche

spectator.co.uk
A reissued early work shows the German thinker’s anti-egalitarian attitude fully formed, writes Rob Doyle

Anti-Education, by Friedrich Nietzsche review: a colossus warms up to replace God

irishtimes.com
In the Canadian Opera Company’s upcoming production in Toronto, the title role will be played by two rising international stars with quite diverging takes on the role

What Nietzsche’s love of Carmen can say about his hatred of women

theglobeandmail.com
When Friedrich Nietzsche was offered a professorship in classical philology at the university of Basel in 1869 he was so…

Nietzsche's school jeremiad sounds oddly familiar

spectator.co.uk
Nietzsche believed that expanding college access peddled the lie that all students were equally capable

Unthinkable: Is ‘higher education for all’ based on a lie?

irishtimes.com
If you've ever referred to someone as a "Nietzschean Übermensch," you should probably take this quiz.

Quiz: Abraham Lincoln, Karl Marx, or Friedrich Nietzsche—who said it?

historybuff.com
Today is the 116th anniversary of the death of Friedrich Nietzsche.

"Wer mit Ungeheuern kämpft, mag zusehn, dass er nicht dabei zum Ungeheuer wird. Und wenn du lange in einen Abgrund blickst, blickt der Abgrund auch in dich hinein."
--Jenseits von Gut und Böse (1886)
Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche died #OTD in 1900 (aged 55)

"But the state lies in all the tongues of good and evil; and whatever it talks about, it lies--and whatever it has, it has stolen."
--from THUS SPOKE ZARATHUSTRA

Instagram photo by Vintage & Anchor Books • Aug 25, 2016 at 11:11am UTC

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"Insight into the origin of a work concerns the physiologists and vivisectionists of the spirit; never the aesthetic man, the artist!"
― from "On the Genealogy of Morals"
"Even the most courageous among us only rarely has the courage to face what he already knows."
--from “Maxims and Arrows" in "Twilight of the Idols, or, How to Philosophize with a Hammer" (1889)
"The surest way to corrupt a youth is to instruct him to hold in higher esteem those who think alike than those who think differently."
--from "The Dawn of Day" (1881)
"But you want to go the way of your misery, which is the way to yourself? Then show me your right and your strength for that! Are you a new strength and a new right? A first movement? A self-propelling wheel? Can you compel the very stars to revolve around you?"
--from "Thus Spoke Zarathustra: A Book for Everyone and Nobody"

Friedrich Nietzsche’s most accessible and influential philosophical...
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Beyond Good and Evil confirmed Nietzsche’s position as the towering European philosopher of his age. The work dramatically rejects the tradition of Western thought with its notions of truth and God, good and evil...