Fear and Trembling; Repetition: Repetition

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Princeton University Press, 1983 - 420 pagine
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Review: Fear and Trembling/Repetition (Kierkegaard's Writings, Volume 6)

Recensione dell'utente  - Goodreads

Shoot, my first review got lost. Made it through F&T. For the most part it was difficult to finish. Disdain for crowds and glorification of "the individual" contribute to an unhappy philosophy which I ... Leggi recensione completa

Review: Fear and Trembling and The Sickness Unto Death

Recensione dell'utente  - Andrew - Goodreads

These essays by Kierkegaard speak to his lack of acceptance of the Christian church on a whole while arguing his point about Christianity in general as the "truth" but, as a philosophical statement ... Leggi recensione completa



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Informazioni sull'autore (1983)

Born in Copenhagen, Denmark, Soren Kierkegaard was the son of a wealthy middle-class merchant. He lived all his life on his inheritance, using it to finance his literary career. He studied theology at the University of Copenhagen, completing a master's thesis in 1841 on the topic of irony in Socrates. At about this time, he became engaged to a woman he loved, but he broke the engagement when he decided that God had destined him not to marry. The years 1841 to 1846 were a period of intense literary activity for Kierkegaard, in which he produced his "authorship," a series of writings of varying forms published under a series of fantastic pseudonyms. Parallel to these, he wrote a series of shorter Edifying Discourses, quasi-sermons published under his own name. As he later interpreted it in the posthumously published Point of View for My Work as an Author, the authorship was a systematic attempt to raise the question of what it means to be a Christian. Kierkegaard was persuaded that in his time people took the meaning of the Christian life for granted, allowing all kinds of worldly and pagan ways of thinking and living to pass for Christian. He applied this analysis especially to the speculative philosophy of German idealism. After 1846, Kierkegaard continued to write, publishing most works under his own name. Within Denmark he was isolated and often despised, a man whose writings had little impact in his own day or for a long time afterward. They were translated into German early in the twentieth century and have had an enormous influence since then, on both Christian theology and the existentialist tradition in philosophy.

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