One Answer

  1. None, I'm afraid. You can't learn to be a philosopher. At university, you can become a historian of philosophy, but in order to be a philosopher yourself, you need to have a complete view of the world, which is different from the theories of other people that you already know. Therefore, oddly enough, the knowledge received from someone only in certain moments helps you to identify something completely different, and in other cases it prevents you from independently thinking about a certain topic and coming to your conclusions in it.

    Please don't get me wrong. I'm not saying that you can't become a philosopher by studying at the Faculty of Philosophy. I'm just saying that just learning isn't enough. That, in the end, you can become a philosopher, both at the university and at the factory, serving in the police or living in a remote abandoned village.

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