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HTML

              
                <link href="https://fonts.googleapis.com/css?family=Oswald|Roboto+Condensed" rel="stylesheet">
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    <h1 class="title">Friedrich Nietzsche</h1>
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    <h3 class="subtitle">Or  How to Philosophize with a Hammer</h2>     
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    <img src=http://homoliteratus.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/03/1-Nietzsche-Friedrich-Portrait-1860.gif class="mainImage center-block img-responsive">
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    <h4>Life:</h4>
      <ul>
          <li><b>Youth(1844-69)</b></li>
          <li><b>Professor at Basel (1869-78)</b></li>
          <li><b>Independent philosopher (1879-88)</b></li>
          <li><b>Illness and Death(1889-1900)</b></li>
      </ul>    
    <p>Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche,( 15 October 1844 – 25 August 1900) was a German philosopher, cultural critic, poet, philologist, and Latin and Greek scholar whose work has exerted a profound influence on Western philosophy and modern intellectual history. He began his career as a classical philologist before turning to philosophy. He became the youngest ever to hold the Chair of Classical Philology at the University of Basel in 1869, at the age of 24. Nietzsche resigned in 1879 due to health problems that plagued him most of his life, and he completed much of his core writing in the following decade. In 1889, at age 44, he suffered a collapse and a complete loss of his mental faculties. He lived his remaining years in the care of his mother (until her death in 1897), and then with his sister Elisabeth Förster-Nietzsche, and died in 1900.</p>
    <h4>Philosophy:</h4>
    <p>Because of Nietzsche's evocative style and provocative ideas, his philosophy generates passionate reactions. His works remain controversial, due to varying interpretations and misinterpretations of his work. In the Western philosophy tradition, Nietzsche's writings have been described as the unique case of free revolutionary thought, that is, revolutionary in its structure and problems, although not tied to any revolutionary project.</p>
    <p>The <b>Apollonian and Dionysian</b> is a two-fold philosophical concept, based on certain features of ancient Greek mythology: Apollo and Dionysus. While the concept is famously related to The Birth of Tragedy, poet Hölderlin spoke of them before, and Winckelmann talked of Bacchus. One year before the publication of The Birth of Tragedy, Nietzsche wrote a fragment titled "On Music and Words". In it he asserted the Schopenhauerian judgment that music is a primary expression of the essence of everything. Secondarily derivative are lyrical poetry and drama, which represent mere phenomenal appearances of objects. In this way, tragedy is born from music.</p>
    <p>The statement <b>God is dead</b>, occurring in several of Nietzsche's works (notably in The Gay Science), has become one of his best-known remarks. On the basis of it, most commentators regard Nietzsche as an atheist; others (such as Kaufmann) suggest that this statement reflects a more subtle understanding of divinity. Recent developments in modern science and the increasing secularization of European society had effectively 'killed' the Abrahamic God, who had served as the basis for meaning and value in the West for more than a thousand years. The death of God may lead beyond bare perspectivism to outright nihilism, the belief that nothing has any inherent importance and that life lacks purpose. Here he states that the Christian moral doctrine provides people with intrinsic value, belief in God (which justifies the evil in the world) and a basis for objective knowledge. In this sense, in constructing a world where objective knowledge is possible, Christianity is an antidote to a primal form of nihilism—the despair of meaninglessness. As Heidegger put the problem, "If God as the suprasensory ground and goal of all reality is dead, if the suprasensory world of the ideas has suffered the loss of its obligatory and above it its vitalizing and upbuilding power, then nothing more remains to which man can cling and by which he can orient himself."</p>
    <p>Another concept important to an understanding of Nietzsche's thought is the <b>Übermensch</b> (English: Superman). Developing the idea of nihilism, Nietzsche wrote Thus Spoke Zarathustra, therein introducing the concept of a value-creating Übermensch, not as a project, but as an anti-project, the absence of any project. According to Lampert, "the death of God must be followed by a long twilight of piety and nihilism (II. 19; III. 8). ... Zarathustra's gift of the overman is given to a mankind not aware of the problem to which the overman is the solution." Zarathustra presents the overman as the creator of new values, and he appears as a solution to the problem of the death of God and nihilism. The overman does not follow morality of common people since it favors mediocrity but instead rises above the notion of good and evil and above the herd. In this way Zarathustra proclaims his ultimate goal as the journey towards the state of overman. He wants a kind of spiritual evolution of self-awareness and overcoming of traditional views on morality and justice that stem from the superstition beliefs still deeply rooted or related to the notion of God and Christianity. </p>
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    <h5>Source: <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Friedrich_Nietzsche" target="_blank">Wikipedia<a></h5>
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}
.title{
  text-align: center;
  color: hsl(0, 100%, 25%);
  font-family:"Oswald",sans-serif;
}
.subtitle{
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  font-family: 'Roboto Condensed', sans-serif;
  font-size:17px;
}
.mainText{  

  font-family: 'Roboto Condensed', sans-serif;
  color: hsl(0, 0%, 35%);  
  text-align: justify;
  ext-justify: inter-word;
}
hr {
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   position: relative;
   padding: 0;
   margin: 8px auto;
   height: 0;
   width: 40%;
   max-height: 0;
   font-size: 1px;
   line-height: 0;
   clear: both;
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}
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div{
    border: 1px solid black;
    padding:0px;
    background-clip: content-box;
}
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