2 Answers

  1. All right. Modern people are wrapped up in fears, do not want risks, difficulties that can be overcome, they do not want internal development at all. I don't want to live. If we look at each of us sincerely, we will see that it has already become the norm for us to sincerely NOT want to live, but only want to remain inactive until the end of time. I'm afraid that's the terrible truth of modern times :/

  2. Here, one unavoidable question cannot but arise: is it possible, in the full sense of the word, for a person not to be the “last” person at the same time? According to J. Bataille, it is a pure, unconditional aspiration, independent of any moral goal. In a certain sense, F. Nietzsche's philosophizing is an eternal prelude to the philosophy of the future and its eternal beginning. It implies an insistent ecstatic invitation to experience oneself as the taut “bow” of the spirit and at the same time as its arrow and target. Nietzsche calls the very division of the sphere of possible experience on objective and subjective grounds a banal effect of the work of psychology. In general, any attempt to understand the authenticity of what is happening, from his point of view, is a psychological symptom of inability to act, which always requires courage rather than the sharpness of an abstract mind.�

    For Nietzsche, the struggle against psychology means a struggle to purify humanity itself from hypocritical moralizing, which forces people to “measure” their every step with a “ruler” invented by boring losers who are not able to understand themselves. In my opinion, the second theme of Nietzscheanism, which can be used to approach the understanding of the features of the corresponding representation of the philosopher's nature, is the theme of the inevitability of the disintegration of existence. A simple �formula reads like this: everything ends.

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