El ocaso de los ídolos: cómo se filosofa a martillazos by Friedrich Nietzsche at Este libro es de segunda mano y tiene o puede tener marcas y señales de su. Como Se Filosofa a Martillazos: El Ocaso de Los Idolos by Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm and a great selection of Seller: Casa del Libro A Specialty Boo. Como Se Filosofa a Martillazos: (Crepusculo de Los Idolos) (Paperback) by Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche and a great selection of related books, art and.
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El ocaso de los ídolos o cómo se filosofa a martillazos
Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. El quinto apartado, es un ataque a la ccomo de las formas desde el Nuevo testamento hasta Schopenhauer. La moral de Nietzsche tiende a aniquilar las pasiones. Constituye, pues, lo que significa la moral como contra naturaleza. Nietzsche echa una mirada a su patria. Kindle Edition84 pages. Published November 17th first published September To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.
Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. View all 5 comments. Nesta senda de criticas, Nietzsche formula 4 teses, que aqui vos dou conta: View all 9 comments. Nietzsche writes in a vague prose, and there are multiple interpretations of his texts, but I will make it simpler for me and write my first impressions of the book.
I believe it is a great piece of prose. And his aphoristic style is short and curt and as the name of the book suggests, it really filosoca like someone is pounding you with a hammer.
The blows are swift and direct. As I read fillsofa English translation much of the lyrical effect, the play on the words is left out, somewhere pointed out by Nietzsche writes in a vague prose, and there are multiple interpretations of his texts, but I will make it simpler for me and write my first impressions of the book.
As I read an English translation much of the lyrical effect, the play on the words is left out, somewhere pointed out by footnotes. The book starts with his Maxims, with some of his famous ones there too. There are a lot of pithy aphorisms you will find inside the book chapters as well.
El ocaso de los ídolos o cómo se filosofa a martillazos by Friedrich Nietzsche (5 star ratings)
But the ones in Maxims and Arrows are standalone. Then comes his chapter on Socrates. And I tend to agree with Nietzsche most of what he writes about Socrates. Imagine a guy who goes to the market, the city center to talk to random people and insult them, make them feel stupid. Socrates was a genius, and he used his genius to insult people. How noble is that? That is the modern day equivalent of trolls on the internet.
Some refined reasoning put in to such a use. Nietzsche questions what prompted Socrates to act the way he acted? A foreigner who could read faces passing through Athens told Socrates that he contained within him every kind of lust and vice. When he analyzes and insults, he is actually questioning the motives of those famous philosophers. A buffoon who got himself to be taken seriously. When you make a lot of enemies, you earn a lot of friends too.
And he wanted to die. It was the man himself who forced Athens to give him a death sentence. They try to dehistoricize, and try to view from the viewpoint of eternity.
We can witness this today as well, people analyzing events without the context of that era. Pedophilia was considered normal once, to quote an example. Then he goes on to critique apparent and real world distinction: So he gives his four propositions, the first one of them is this apparent world is real, its apparent qualities actually justifies and establishes its reality. Another kind of reality is not demonstrable. Life after death is not demonstrable. Nietzsche comes out as a stark realist and cuts out all the nonsense.
A kind of castration in which you decapacitate the man of his passions. The man is weakened. Instead of spiritualizing, beautifying and deifying a passion, the passion is exterminated. In The Four Great Errors, the chapter that follows, Neitzsche turns into a logician and gives lessons about errors of confusing cause and consequence, false causality, imaginary causes, and their psychological explanations.
He then chucks the entire realm of morality and religion under the concepts of imaginary causes. He analyzes free will, and how it has given approval for the priests to hold people accountable and give them punishment or render them with guilt.
In the end, he denies Accountability. He finds the pagan practice of caste system more solid, more Aryan, more likely to produce great men than Christian morality. At the end he mentions how the creators of moral orders, did not feel pangs of conscience to tell lies. They never doubted their right to tell lies. Whether Manu, Plato, Confucius or any other religious or moral authority, they told lies. He concludes that every code to make men moral had an immoral start.
He also recommends learning to see, to think and to write. To see is to hold back quick judgment, a knee-jerk reaction. He talks about literary figures, criticizes a lot many and appraises a few.
Some are obscure and maybe popular back then like Sainte Bueve, George Sand etc. Some paragraphs are brilliant pieces of writing and they have either loose connections or none at all.
It too has a function: To glorify, to select, to praise, to highlight and to strengthen or weaken certain valuations. In many ways, Nietzsche expounds his existential views. Of power, of freedom, of limitations. His conception of freedom is power. More power makes you more free.
It removes the impediments, the hurdles out of your way. They hold too much energy in them. He praises Sallust, from whom he owes his aphoristic style. He finds Plato boring, and for good reason. Celebrates the See practices of affirming life by deifying sex and birth rather than holding them sinful by later Christian morality.
Wish he was more expansive beyond his aphoristic and non-linear style, ccomo seems to be a staple among German philosophers, but that’s a tiny complaint.
Nietzsche really is a Christians best friend in the realm of atheist literature. I mean that with no irony. He goes after atheists with such a fury with such ferocity it’s any wonder atheists enjoy him.
I mean, he understands why Christians believe, and he calls out how hypocritical atheists act and funct whew vomo Nietzsche filosota bring it. I mean, he understands why Christians believe, and he calls out how hypocritical atheists act and function. When an atheist leaves the faith of Christ and becomes secular they keep the base level assumptions of reality and morality but switch the details. Morals are no longer gifted by god but are inherent. And for what point? What good is it to do that?
You’re playing dress up. You wanna maritllazos God, go all the way. Make a new system.
But they won’t and don’t. And Nietzsche does right to call them all pussies. There is yet a third amrtillazos Nietzsche parece solo respetar a unos autores universales: Insulta constantemente y lanza ataques a Kant, Schopenhauer e incluso a Heiddeger, los considera los principales contribuidores de lo que llama la decadencia social.
En suma es una super libro, habla sobre todo: Feb 13, Isikgun H. This book is explosive – like a hammer that shatters a rock to a million little bits, as the subtitle might indicate.