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appear attempt become beginning bring calls cause century chance Christianity clear compassion complete condition decadence desires differences directed disease doctrine doubt egotism element emotion equally essay eternal evil existence expression extreme fact faith feel flux force fully German give growth hand heart Hobbes human humanitarian Hume idea ideals individual intellectual justice kind later least live Locke looked mankind means mind morality More's motive mutual naturalism ness never Nietzsche Nietzsche's notion passed passions past philosophy pity possible present pressed principle published pure reality represents result romantic Rousseau says self-interest sense sentimental society soon soul spirit spring stand Superman supernatural sympathy takes theory thing thought tion told truth turn understand universal values vice virtue whole writes wrote Zarathustra
Page 72 - I put for a general inclination of all mankind a perpetual and restless desire of power after power, that ceaseth only in death.
Page 28 - I believe man (besides skin, flesh, bones, etc. that are obvious to the eye) to be a compound of various passions; that all of them, as they are provoked and come uppermost, govern him by turns, whether he will or no.
Page 68 - Hearken now unto my word, ye wisest ones ! Test it seriously, whether I have crept into the heart of life itself, and into the roots of its heart ! Wherever I found a living thing, there found I Will to Power ; and even in the will of the servant found I the will to be master. That to the stronger the weaker shall serve — thereto persuadeth he his will who would be master over a still weaker one. That delight alone he is unwilling to forego. And as the lesser surrendereth himself to the greater...
Page 37 - It is not the love of our neighbour, it is not the love of mankind, which upon many occasions prompts us to the practice of those divine virtues. It is a stronger love, a more powerful affection, which generally takes place upon such occasions; the love of what is honourable and noble, of the grandeur, and dignity, and superiority of our own characters.
Page 49 - I looked still more attentively — and actually there did move under the ear something that was pitiably small and poor and slim.
Page 79 - Benevolence to the whole species, and want of feeling for every individual with whom the professors come in contact, form the character of the new philosophy.
Page 51 - I endure to be a man, if man were not also the composer, and riddle-reader, and redeemer of chance! To redeem what is past, and to transform every "It was
Page 86 - Have / — still a goal ? A haven towards which my sail is set ? A good wind? Ah, he only who knoweth whither he saileth, knoweth what wind is good, and a fair wind for him. What still remaineth to me ? A heart weary and flippant ; an unstable will ; fluttering wings ; a broken backbone. This seeking for my home : O Zarathustra, dost thou know that this seeking hath been my homesickening ; it eateth me up.