By Martin Heidegger
This quantity contains lecture sequence given by way of Heidegger within the Nineteen Forties and Fifties. The lectures given in Bremen represent the 1st public lectures Heidegger brought after international warfare II, while he was once formally banned from educating. right here, Heidegger brazenly resumes considering that deeply engaged him with Hölderlin's poetry and subject matters built in his past works. within the Freiburg lectures Heidegger ponders concept itself and freely engages with the German idealists and Greek thinkers who had provoked him some time past. Andrew J. Mitchell's translation permits English-speaking readers to discover vital connections with Heidegger's previous works on language, good judgment, and reality.
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Additional info for Bremen and Freiburg Lectures: Insight Into That Which Is and Basic Principles of Thinking (Studies in Continental Thought)
Nietzsche goes on to elaborate on this scientific or Enlightenment project. He predicts that the coming postmetaphysical age will be preceded by a period of unprecedented empirical research in which various philosophies of life, customs, cultures, and moralities are placed side by side, compared with one another, and ultimately judged favorable or unfavorable to the higher culture of the future (HH 23). ” Nietzsche insists that progress is 24 / Chapter One possible—though not necessarily inevitable—but in order to bring it about we must abandon the romantic longing for “self-contained original national cultures” and aspire to more ecumenical goals (HH 24).
For it is in this chapter that Human, All too Human and the Problem of Culture / 25 Nietzsche, for the first time, identifies morality as one of the chief culprits in the barbarization of modern culture. Before we can begin to make sense of this, I need to say something about the two thinkers who form the crucial background out of which Nietzsche’s reflections on morality develop. The first is, once again, Schopenhauer. In the chapter on morality, Nietz sche continues the polemic against his great teacher that he began in the first chapter on metaphysics.
This is a dilemma that will crop up at several crucial points in Nietzsche’s argument in Human, All too Human. Here he tries to find a middle path out of it by suggesting that science, whose labors will culminate in a complete “history of the genesis of thought,” somehow stands above the errors and illusions of the apparent world without denying their necessity and importance (HH 16; see also KSA 8:23 ). What, then, will postmetaphysical, scientific culture look like? ” It is necessary to get farther away from “the slow-breathing repose of metaphysical ages,” however, before science can begin to have this salutary effect (HH 22).