One Answer

  1. Russian nihilism is best expressed in the image of D. I. Pisarev, from which, by the way, Turgenev wrote Bazarov. Dmitry Ivanovich was a man of remarkable intelligence and talents, who, as is usual with brilliant personalities, influenced people just by his appearance. And the main provisions of Pisarev's philosophical (actually practical) views can be attributed to his words about the need to destroy everything that is being destroyed, because if it is true, it will stand in spite of everything, by the way, you can find a similar cart in Bazarov.

    So, unfortunately, such thoughts concern not only ideas, but also the person himself, and the whole world experienced the experience of this destruction during the world wars, concentration camps and the crisis of humanism in general. Did the person survive? There's something left. Have we made a rule? Unfortunately, no.

    Therefore, the experience of nihilism is the experience of annihilation of man himself. Although we now don't really know what a person is, so it's not clear how much we should be upset.

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