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«Так говорил Заратустра» на английском языке

Книга Так говорил Заратустра на английском языке

Thus Spake Zarathustra

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Автор
Страниц:
626
Время чтения:
19 часов
Жанры
Философские романы , Романы , Сказки
Опубликовано
1885
Язык оригинала
Немецкий

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INTRODUCTION BY MRS FORSTER–NIETZSCHE1
FIRST PART. ZARATHUSTRA’S DISCOURSES17
ZARATHUSTRA’S PROLOGUE17
117
219
322
426
529
633
735
836
939
1042
I. THE THREE METAMORPHOSES44
II. THE ACADEMIC CHAIRS OF VIRTUE48
III. BACKWORLDSMEN53
IV. THE DESPISERS OF THE BODY59
V. JOYS AND PASSIONS63
VI. THE PALE CRIMINAL66
VII. READING AND WRITING70
VIII. THE TREE ON THE HILL73
IX. THE PREACHERS OF DEATH78
X. WAR AND WARRIORS81
XI. THE NEW IDOL84
XII. THE FLIES IN THE MARKET–PLACE89
XIII. CHASTITY95
XIV. THE FRIEND97
XV. THE THOUSAND AND ONE GOALS101
XVI. NEIGHBOUR–LOVE105
XVII. THE WAY OF THE CREATING ONE108
XVIII. OLD AND YOUNG WOMEN113
XIX. THE BITE OF THE ADDER117
XX. CHILD AND MARRIAGE120
XXI. VOLUNTARY DEATH124
XXII. THE BESTOWING VIRTUE129
1129
2133
3136
SECOND PART138
XXIII. THE CHILD WITH THE MIRROR139
XXIV. IN THE HAPPY ISLES144
XXV. THE PITIFUL149
XXVI. THE PRIESTS154
XXVII. THE VIRTUOUS159
XXVIII. THE RABBLE164
XXIX. THE TARANTULAS169
XXX. THE FAMOUS WISE ONES175
XXXI. THE NIGHT–SONG180
XXXII. THE DANCE–SONG184
XXXIII. THE GRAVE–SONG189
XXXIV. SELF–SURPASSING195
XXXV. THE SUBLIME ONES201
XXXVI. THE LAND OF CULTURE205
XXXVII. IMMACULATE PERCEPTION210
XXXVIII. SCHOLARS215
XXXIX. POETS219
XL. GREAT EVENTS224
XLI. THE SOOTHSAYER231
XLII.REDEMPTION237
XLIII. MANLY PRUDENCE245
XLIV. THE STILLEST HOUR250
THIRD PART255
XLV. THE WANDERER256
XLVI. THE VISION AND THE ENIGMA261
1261
2265
XLVII. INVOLUNTARY BLISS270
XLVIII. BEFORE SUNRISE276
XLIX. THE BEDWARFING VIRTUE282
1282
2284
3289
L. ON THE OLIVE–MOUNT293
LI. ON PASSING–BY299
LII. THE APOSTATES304
1304
2307
LIII. THE RETURN HOME312
LIV. THE THREE EVIL THINGS318
1318
2321
LV. THE SPIRIT OF GRAVITY327
1327
2329
LVI. OLD AND NEW TABLES335
1335
2336
3339
4341
5342
6343
7344
8345
9347
10348
11349
12350
13352
14353
15354
16355
17357
18359
19361
20363
21364
22366
23367
24368
25369
26370
27372
28373
29374
30375
LVII. THE CONVALESCENT377
1377
2379
LVIII. THE GREAT LONGING388
LIX. THE SECOND DANCE–SONG393
1393
2396
3398
LX. THE SEVEN SEALS399
1400
2401
3402
4403
5404
6405
7406
FOURTH AND LAST PART407
LXI. THE HONEY SACRIFICE408
LXII. THE CRY OF DISTRESS414
LXIII. TALK WITH THE KINGS420
1420
2425
LXIV. THE LEECH427
LXV. THE MAGICIAN433
1433
2437
LXVI. OUT OF SERVICE443
LXVII. THE UGLIEST MAN451
LXVIII. THE VOLUNTARY BEGGAR459
LXIX. THE SHADOW467
LXX. NOONTIDE473
LXXI. THE GREETING478
LXXII. THE SUPPER487
LXXIII. THE HIGHER MAN491
1491
2492
3493
4495
5496
6497
7498
8499
9500
10501
11502
12503
13504
14506
15507
16508
17509
18510
19511
20512
LXXIV. THE SONG OF MELANCHOLY514
1514
2515
3517
LXXV. SCIENCE520
LXXVI. AMONG DAUGHTERS OF THE DESERT525
1525
2527
LXXVII. THE AWAKENING531
1531
2534
LXXVIII. THE ASS–FESTIVAL537
1537
2541
3542
LXXIX. THE DRUNKEN SONG543
1543
2545
3547
4548
5549
6550
7551
8552
9553
10554
11555
12557
LXXX. THE SIGN558
APPENDIX. NOTES ON "THUS SPAKE ZARATHUSTRA" BY ANTHONY M. LUDOVICI563

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Thus Spake Zarathustra: читать книгу на английском

INTRODUCTION BY MRS FORSTER–NIETZSCHE.

HOW ZARATHUSTRA CAME INTO BEING.

"Zarathustra" is my brother’s most personal work; it is the history of his most individual experiences, of his friendships, ideals, raptures, bitterest disappointments and sorrows. Above it all, however, there soars, transfiguring it, the image of his greatest hopes and remotest aims. My brother had the figure of Zarathustra in his mind from his very earliest youth: he once told me that even as a child he had dreamt of him. At different periods in his life, he would call this haunter of his dreams by different names; "but in the end," he declares in a note on the subject, "I had to do a PERSIAN the honour of identifying him with this creature of my fancy. Persians were the first to take a broad and comprehensive view of history. Every series of evolutions, according to them, was presided over by a prophet; and every prophet had his 'Hazar,' — his dynasty of a thousand years."
All Zarathustra’s views, as also his personality, were early conceptions of my brother’s mind. Whoever reads his posthumously published writings for the years 1869–82 with care, will constantly meet with passages suggestive of Zarathustra’s thoughts and doctrines. For instance, the ideal of the Superman is put forth quite clearly in all his writings during the years 1873–75; and in "We Philologists", the following remarkable observations occur: —
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