Thus Spake Zarathustra: A Book for All and None

By Friedrich Nietzsche

Page 0

...THUS SPAKE ZARATHUSTRA

A BOOK FOR ALL AND NONE


By Friedrich Nietzsche


Translated By Thomas Common


PG Editor's Note:

Archaic...

Page 1

... XXXVII. Immaculate Perception.

XXXVIII. Scholars.

...

Page 2

...Notes on "Thus Spake Zarathustra" by Anthony M. Ludovici.




INTRODUCTION BY MRS FORSTER-NIETZSCHE.

HOW ZARATHUSTRA CAME INTO...

Page 3

...most revered
in those days are no longer held to be the highest types of men....

Page 4

...men of the present could realise with all their
spiritual and physical energies, provided they adopted...

Page 5

...prudent, and often enough shipwrecked
and brought to grief, nevertheless dangerously healthy, always healthy
again,--it would seem...

Page 6

...first occurred to me in August 1881. I made a note of the
thought on a...

Page 7

...loneliness.
How he longed, in those days, for the ideal friend who would thoroughly
understand him, to...

Page 8

...to about the middle of February 1883. "The
last lines were written precisely in the hallowed...

Page 9

...which one obtained a general view of Rome and could
hear the fountains plashing far below,...

Page 10

...possible to set aside completely the idea
that one is the mere incarnation, mouthpiece or medium...

Page 11

...the third part of "Zarathustra". "In the winter, beneath the
halcyon sky of Nice, which then...

Page 12

...at the reasons which
led my brother to select a Persian as the incarnation of his...

Page 13

...it.

I would fain bestow and distribute, until the wise have once more become
joyous in their...

Page 14

...do
not believe that we come with gifts.

The fall of our footsteps ringeth too hollow through...

Page 15

...life are they, decaying ones and poisoned ones themselves,
of whom the earth is weary: so...

Page 16

...enough of the rope-dancer; it is time now for us to see him!"
And all the...

Page 17

...him who chasteneth his God, because he loveth his God: for he
must succumb through the...

Page 18

...star?"--so
asketh the last man and blinketh.

The earth hath then become small, and on it there...

Page 19

...at a little door, and was going along the
rope which was stretched between two towers,...

Page 20

...people dispersed, for even curiosity and terror become
fatigued. Zarathustra, however, still sat beside the dead...

Page 21

...his way. When he had
gone on for two hours, past forests and swamps, he had...

Page 22

...who will follow me because they want to
follow themselves--and to the place where I will.

A...

Page 23

...through the air in wide circles,
and on it hung a serpent, not like a prey,...

Page 24

...in the loneliest wilderness happeneth the second metamorphosis: here
the spirit becometh a lion; freedom will...

Page 25

...for
it, and all the youths sat before his chair. To him went Zarathustra,
and sat among...

Page 26

...to be summoned--sleep, the
lord of the virtues!

But I think of what I have done and...

Page 27

...to look away from his suffering
and forget himself. Intoxicating joy and self-forgetting, did the world
once...

Page 28

...and that teach I unto men: no longer
to thrust one's head into the sand of...

Page 29

...word. I wish them neither
to learn afresh, nor teach anew, but only to bid farewell...

Page 30

...ye each serve your Self, ye despisers
of the body. I tell you, your very Self...

Page 31

...wild dogs in thy cellar: but they changed at last into
birds and charming songstresses.

Out of...

Page 32

...is the thought, another thing is the deed, and another
thing is the idea of the...

Page 33

...disgust, and verily, not their
evil. I would that they had a madness by which they...

Page 34

...there is always, also, some
method in madness.

And to me also, who appreciate life, the butterflies,...

Page 35

...seek on the height?

My contempt and my longing increase together; the higher I clamber, the
more...

Page 36

...to put him aside.

The new, would the noble man create, and a new virtue. The...

Page 37

...YE cease! See to it that the life ceaseth which is only suffering!

And let this...

Page 38

...the sake of
your thoughts! And if your thoughts succumb, your uprightness shall
still shout triumph thereby!

Ye...

Page 39

...I
say unto you my word concerning the death of peoples.

A state, is called the coldest...

Page 40

...the good and the
bad: the state, where all lose themselves, the good and the bad:...

Page 41

...who
represent them: those representers, the people call great men.

Little do the people understand what is...

Page 42

...thy pride will not even upbraid.

Blood they would have from thee in all innocence; blood...

Page 43

...men: their eye saith it--they know nothing better
on earth than to lie with a woman.

Filth...

Page 44

...want merely to overleap envy. And often we
attack and make ourselves enemies, to conceal that...

Page 45

...along with the light.

As yet woman is not capable of friendship: women are still cats,...

Page 46

...thus mastering itself, became pregnant and
heavy with great hopes.

Verily, men have given unto themselves all...

Page 47

...his neighbour.

Do I advise you to neighbour-love? Rather do I advise you to
neighbour-flight and to...

Page 48

...love!--

Thus spake Zarathustra.




XVII. THE WAY OF THE CREATING ONE.

Wouldst thou go into isolation, my brother?...

Page 49

...my brother, the word "disdain"? And the anguish of
thy justice in being just to those...

Page 50

...twilight, Zarathustra? And
what hidest thou so carefully under thy mantle?

Is it a treasure that hath...

Page 51

...happiness of man is, "I will." The happiness of woman is, "He will."

"Lo! now hath...

Page 52

...ever know this? Shared injustice is half justice. And he who can
bear it, shall take...

Page 53

...those who created it. The reverence for one another, as those
exercising such a will, call...

Page 54

...call I such a will, and such a marriage.--

Thus spake Zarathustra.




XXI. VOLUNTARY DEATH.

Many die too...

Page 55

...more a success.

Many never become sweet; they rot even in the summer. It is cowardice
that...

Page 56

...leave of the town to which his heart was
attached, the name of which is "The...

Page 57

...and fighter. And the
spirit--what is it to the body? Its fights' and victories' herald, its
companion...

Page 58

...ruled nonsense, the lack-of-sense.

Let your spirit and your virtue be devoted to the sense of...

Page 59

...I be with you for the third time, to celebrate the great
noontide with you.

And it...

Page 60

...mine animals?--said Zarathustra. Am I not
transformed? Hath not bliss come unto me like a whirlwind?

Foolish...

Page 61

...learn to roar softly! And much have we already
learned with one another!

My wild wisdom became...

Page 62

...perishable would be
but a lie?

To think this is giddiness and vertigo to human limbs, and...

Page 63

...he not amongst us as if amongst animals?"

But it is better said in this wise:...

Page 64

...deed." But here one should not wish to be sparing.

Like a boil is the evil...

Page 65

...have suffered too much--:
so they want to make others suffer.

Bad enemies are they: nothing is...

Page 66

...disguised affliction convince!

Verily, their Saviours themselves came not from freedom and freedom's
seventh heaven! Verily, they...

Page 67

...will I be called by you.

All the secrets of your heart shall be brought to...

Page 68

...they elevate themselves only that they may lower others.

And again there are those who sit...

Page 69

...with their lustfulness; and when they
called their filthy dreams delight, then poisoned they also the...

Page 70

...is a life at whose waters none
of the rabble drink with me!

Almost too violently dost...

Page 71

...do I tear at your web, that your rage may lure you out of your
den...

Page 72

...the best world-maligners and heretic-burners.

With these preachers of equality will I not be mixed up...

Page 73

...because it
was a pleasantry and a by-path for the people. Thus doth the master give
free...

Page 74

...thus wilt thou thyself advance with his spirit and virtue!"

And verily, ye famous wise ones,...

Page 75

...unappeasable, is within me; it longeth to find
expression. A craving for love is within me,...

Page 76

...the
shining ones! Oh, ye only drink milk and refreshment from the light's
udders!

Ah, there is ice...

Page 77

...called by you men the 'profound one,' or the 'faithful one,'
'the eternal one,' 'the mysterious...

Page 78

...are the graves
of my youth. Thither will I carry an evergreen wreath of life."

Resolving thus...

Page 79

...fleeting gleam!

Thus spake once in a happy hour my purity: "Divine shall everything be
unto me."

Then...

Page 80

...course will it go upon my feet, mine old Will; hard of heart is its
nature...

Page 81

...living things, there heard I also the language of
obedience. All living things are obeying things.

And...

Page 82

...path and footstep of my will:
verily, my Will to Power walketh even on the feet...

Page 83

...ones.

And ye tell me, friends, that there is to be no dispute about taste and
tasting?...

Page 84

...and descendeth into the visible--I call
such condescension, beauty.

And from no one do I want beauty...

Page 85

...at me.

Rather would I be a day-labourer in the nether-world, and among the
shades of the...

Page 86

...will I make amends for being the child of my fathers:
and unto all the future--for...

Page 87

...is beauty? Where I MUST WILL with my whole Will; where I will love
and perish,...

Page 88

...and all deep seas.

And this meaneth TO ME knowledge: all that is deep shall ascend--to...

Page 89

...sharp eye on one another, and do not trust each other the
best. Ingenious in little...

Page 90

...least of all the belief in myself.

But granting that some one did say in all...

Page 91

...seemeth to me all the
jingle-jangling of their harps; what have they known hitherto of the
fervour...

Page 92

...they recognise with the greatest
surprise that it was Zarathustra; for they had all seen him...

Page 93

...smoke about them.

And believe me, friend Hullabaloo! The greatest events--are not our
noisiest, but our stillest...

Page 94

...of the heart
of the earth: for, that thou mayst know it,--THE HEART OF THE EARTH...

Page 95

...for three days
he did not take any meat or drink: he had no rest, and...

Page 96

...at me.

Fearfully was I terrified thereby: it prostrated me. And I cried with
horror as I...

Page 97

...day over the great bridge, then did the
cripples and beggars surround him, and a hunchback...

Page 98

...told me, however, that the big ear was not only a
man, but a great man,...

Page 99

...is the Will's lonesomest tribulation.

Willing emancipateth: what doth Willing itself devise in order to get
free...

Page 100

...spirit of revenge and all teeth-gnashing?

And who hath taught it reconciliation with time, and something...

Page 101

...amongst men, must know how to
wash himself even with dirty water.

And thus spake I often...

Page 102

...hunter shall have a good hunt!

And verily, ye good and just! In you there is...

Page 103

...was there once more spoken unto me without voice: "Thou knowest it,
Zarathustra, but thou dost...

Page 104

...to come: thus
wilt thou command, and in commanding go foremost."--

And I answered: "I am ashamed."

Then...

Page 105

...and ridges and summits he had already climbed.

I am a wanderer and mountain-climber, said he...

Page 106

...he had never been before.
And when he had reached the top of the mountain-ridge, behold,...

Page 107

...it came to pass that the laugher wept--with anger and
longing wept Zarathustra bitterly.




XLVI. THE VISION...

Page 108

...one did I resemble, whom bad torture wearieth, and a worse
dream reawakeneth out of his...

Page 109

...what thinkest thou, dwarf, of
This Moment? Must not this gateway also--have already existed?

And are not...

Page 110

...cried with one voice out of
me.--

Ye daring ones around me! Ye venturers and adventurers, and...

Page 111

...for the sake of his children must Zarathustra perfect
himself.

For in one's heart one loveth only...

Page 112

..."It is time!" But I--heard not,
until at last mine abyss moved, and my thought bit...

Page 113

...thy stars. Thou speakest
not: THUS proclaimest thou thy wisdom unto me.

Mute o'er the raging sea...

Page 114

...cannot bless shall LEARN to curse!"--this clear teaching
dropt unto me from the clear heaven; this...

Page 115

...The day cometh: so let us part!--

Thus spake Zarathustra.




XLIX. THE BEDWARFING VIRTUE.

1.

When Zarathustra was again...

Page 116

...coughing an objection to strong
winds--they divine nothing of the boisterousness of my happiness!

"We have not...

Page 117

..."submission"!
and at the same time they peer modestly after a new small happiness.

In their hearts...

Page 118

...ears! And so will I shout it out
unto all the winds:

Ye ever become smaller, ye...

Page 119

...even two of them;
also the lanes maketh he lonesome, so that the moonlight is afraid...

Page 120

...see therethrough and thereunder.

But precisely unto him came the shrewder distrusters and nut-crackers:
precisely from him...

Page 121

...Zarathustra:" for he had learned from him something of the
expression and modulation of language, and...

Page 122

...city of compressed souls and slender breasts, of pointed
eyes and sticky fingers--

--On the city of...

Page 123

...see them run forth at early morn with valorous steps: but
the feet of their knowledge...

Page 124

...head
deeper into obscurity and vapour!

And verily, thou choosest the hour well: for just now do...

Page 125

...with old
people! So it is with us also!"--

--Thus spake to each other the two old...

Page 126

...to ride upon thy back. On every simile dost thou here ride to
every truth.

Uprightly and...

Page 127

...them talketh, everything is out-talked. And that which
yesterday was still too hard for time itself...

Page 128

...to-day on a promontory--
beyond the world; I held a pair of scales, and WEIGHED the...

Page 129

...doth
the high stoop to the low? And what enjoineth even the highest still--to
grow upwards?--

Now stand...

Page 130

...virtue"--thus did Zarathustra once name the
unnamable.

And then it happened also,--and verily, it happened for the...

Page 131

...NIGH, THE GREAT NOONTIDE!"

Thus spake Zarathustra.




LV. THE SPIRIT OF GRAVITY.

1.

My mouthpiece--is of the people: too...

Page 132

...itself this dowry. For the sake of it we
are forgiven for living.

And therefore suffereth one...

Page 133

...MY taste,--rather would I live amongst thieves and
perjurers. Nobody carrieth gold in his mouth.

Still more...

Page 134

...long known what was good and bad for men.

An old wearisome business seemed to them...

Page 135

...up from the path the word "Superman,"
and that man is something that must be surpassed.

--That...

Page 136

...hath given itself--we are ever considering WHAT we
can best give IN RETURN!

And verily, it is...

Page 137

...everything still"--: but CONTRARY thereto,
preacheth the thawing wind!

The thawing wind, a bullock, which is no...

Page 138

...as I once said in parable: "That is just divinity, that
there are Gods, but no...

Page 139

...say the people. I, however,
say unto you: To the swine all things become swinish!

Therefore preach...

Page 140

...the nature of weak men: they lose themselves on their
way. And at last asketh their...

Page 141

...and preferreth to languish:--

--A span-breadth from his goal, to languish! Verily, ye will have to
drag...

Page 142

...do not teach to fly, teach I pray you--TO FALL FASTER!--

21.

I love the brave: but...

Page 143

...hath not had laughter along with it!

24.

Your marriage-arranging: see that it be not a bad...

Page 144

...and just looked some one
once on a time, who said: "They are the Pharisees." But...

Page 145

...so little fate in your
looks?

And if ye will not be fates and inexorable ones, how...

Page 146

...born
blind.

And once thou art awake, then shalt thou ever remain awake. It is not
MY custom...

Page 147

...the most alike doth semblance deceive most delightfully: for the
smallest gap is most difficult to...

Page 148

...thereby want to be man's accuser? Ah, mine animals,
this only have I learned hitherto, that...

Page 149

...are needed new lyres.

Sing and bubble over, O Zarathustra, heal thy soul with new lays:...

Page 150

...eagle, when they
found him silent in such wise, respected the great stillness around him,
and prudently...

Page 151

...of us oweth thanks?--

--Doth the giver not owe thanks because the receiver received? Is
bestowing not...

Page 152

...a laughing,
questioning, melting, thrown glance:

Twice only movedst thou thy rattle with thy little hands--then did...

Page 153

...of my whip shalt thou dance and cry! I forget not my
whip?--Not I!"--

2.

Then did Life...

Page 154

...flashes of lightning:--

--Blessed, however, is he who is thus charged! And verily, long must he
hang...

Page 155

...the
confection-bowl mix well:--

--For there is a salt which uniteth good with evil; and even the...

Page 156

...of
rings--the ring of the return?

Never yet have I found the woman by whom I should...

Page 157

...according to my heart: I will to-day
ascend a high mountain! But see that honey is...

Page 158

...time: it hath forgotten me perhaps? Or doth it sit
behind a big stone and catch...

Page 159

...had spent and wasted the old
honey to the very last particle. When he thus sat,...

Page 160

...have come that I may seduce thee
to thy last sin!"--

And hardly had those words been...

Page 161

...hard beset by an
evil beast.

He is in MY domain: therein shall he receive no scath!...

Page 162

...all is false and foul,
above all the blood--thanks to old evil diseases and worse curers.

The...

Page 163

...no sorer misfortune in all human destiny, than when the mighty
of the earth are not...

Page 164

...refined features. But he restrained
himself. "Well!" said he, "thither leadeth the way, there lieth the
cave...

Page 165

...Zarathustra sympathetically, and held him
fast; "thou art mistaken. Here thou art not at home, but...

Page 166

...equal. Therefore said I: 'here am I
at home.'

How long have I investigated this one thing,...

Page 167

...all the world.
At last, however, after much trembling, and convulsion, and
curling-himself-up, he began to lament...

Page 168

...Shameless one! Thou unknown one!--Thief!
What seekst thou by thy...

Page 169

...tortures!
To me the last of lonesome ones,
...

Page 170

...false enough for me!

Thou bad false coiner, how couldst thou do otherwise! Thy very malady
wouldst...

Page 171

...hand
of the magician, and said, full of politeness and policy:

"Well! Up thither leadeth the way,...

Page 172

...hear
howling; and he who could have given me protection--he is himself no
more.

I was seeking the...

Page 173

...last his death?"--

The old pope however did not answer, but looked aside timidly, with a
painful...

Page 174

...That he took revenge on his pots and creations, however,
because they turned out badly--that was...

Page 175

...a rock, all at once the
landscape changed, and Zarathustra entered into a realm of death....

Page 176

...again upon thy
feet!

Thou hast divined, I know it well, how the man feeleth who killed
him,--the...

Page 177

...now do they teach that
'good is only what petty people call good.'

And 'truth' is at...

Page 178

...before: for he asked himself many things, and hardly knew what
to answer.

"How poor indeed is...

Page 179

...now were
they about to give me their answer. Why dost thou disturb them?

Except we be...

Page 180

...eye. It is no longer true that the poor are blessed.
The kingdom of heaven, however,...

Page 181

...one! thou
amiable one! though it be hard for thee. For they are thy warmest
friends and...

Page 182

...always on the way,
but without a goal, also without a home: so that verily, I...

Page 183

...fair wind for him.

What still remaineth to me? A heart weary and flippant; an unstable
will;...

Page 184

...For as the proverb of Zarathustra
saith: "One thing is more necessary than the other." Only...

Page 185

...me--alas--to the heart? To
the heart! Oh, break up, break up, my heart, after such happiness,...

Page 186

...on the left, the old magician, the pope, the voluntary
beggar, the shadow, the intellectually conscientious...

Page 187

...also, yea, and the heart with it! Welcome here,
welcome to you, my guests!"

Thus spake Zarathustra,...

Page 188

...of them must rise up to thee: thy boat
shall not rest much longer on dry...

Page 189

...and
misshapen. There is no smith in the world that could hammer you right
and straight for...

Page 190

...about freezing, drowning,
suffocating, and other bodily dangers: none of you, however, have
thought of MY danger,...

Page 191

...and me; and if it be not given us, then do
we take it:--the best food,...

Page 192

...love in man is that he is an over-going and a
down-going. And also in you...

Page 193

...your
type shall succumb,--for ye shall always have it worse and harder. Thus
only--

--Thus only groweth man...

Page 194

...legs! Do not get yourselves
CARRIED aloft; do not seat yourselves on other people's backs and...

Page 195

...of two or of three women.

And if he founded monasteries, and inscribed over their portals:...

Page 196

...this absolute one. He sprang from
the populace.

And he himself just did not love sufficiently; otherwise...

Page 197

...you, the sorrow-sighing, and all the
populace-sadness! Oh, how sad the buffoons of the populace seem...

Page 198

...spirit
of deceit and magic attack me, my melancholy devil,

--Which is an adversary to this Zarathustra...

Page 199

... Merely poet!
A brute insidious, plundering, grovelling,
...

Page 200

... Fierce 'gainst all lamb-spirits,
Furious-fierce all that look
...

Page 201

...make ado about the
TRUTH!

Alas, to all free spirits who are not on their guard against...

Page 202

...calleth it 'the beast inside.'

Such prolonged ancient fear, at last become subtle, spiritual and
intellectual--at present,...

Page 203

...and
lo! the good, pious pope there hath tears in his eyes, and hath quite
embarked again...

Page 204

... Ye friendly damsels dearly loved,
At whose...

Page 205

... Flying insects
Round-sniffled and round-played,
And...

Page 206

...other leg--
In the sanctified precincts,
Nigh...

Page 207

...God's help to me!
Amen!

THE DESERTS GROW: WOE HIM WHO DOTH...

Page 208

...physician and teacher.

The DISGUST departeth from these higher men; well! that is my victory.
In my...

Page 209

...is to wear long ears, and only to say Yea and
never Nay! Hath he not...

Page 210

...he say that he once killed him, with Gods DEATH is always just a
prejudice."

--"And thou,"...

Page 211

...hidden one, thou destroyer without wrath, thou
dangerous saint,--thou art a rogue!"

2.

Then, however, did it come...

Page 212

...which in this astonishing long day
was most astonishing: the ugliest man began once more and...

Page 213

...crowd of the honouring
and caring ones; but he did not speak. All at once, however,...

Page 214

...higher man, take heed! this talk is
for fine ears, for thine ears--WHAT SAITH DEEP MIDNIGHT'S...

Page 215

...at God's woe, not at me!
What am I! A drunken sweet lyre,--

--A midnight-lyre, a bell-frog,...

Page 216

...say: Hence! Go! but come back! FOR JOYS ALL WANT--ETERNITY!

11.

All joy wanteth the eternity of...

Page 217

...thy proud modesty
upbraid for it!

Well! they still sleep, these higher men, whilst _I_ am awake:...

Page 218

...then he became quite mute. His heart, however,
was loosed, and from his eyes there dropped...

Page 219

...HAPPINESS? I strive after my WORK!

Well! The lion hath come, my children are nigh, Zarathustra...

Page 220

...the beginner ought to undertake to read. The
author himself refers to it as the deepest...

Page 221

...in perplexity before certain
passages in the book before us, and wonder what they mean. Now,...

Page 222

...of
Christianity this type was, according to Nietzsche, a low one.

Conflicting moral codes have been no...

Page 223

...alive. Hence
his earnest advocacy of noble-morality.

(C.) Nietzsche and Evolution.

Nietzsche as an evolutionist I shall have...

Page 224

...clear that these words may be taken almost literally from one whose
ideal was the rearing...

Page 225

...Preachers of Death.

This is an analysis of the psychology of all those who have the...

Page 226

...are to be the fathers of the next generation. By destroying these
particular instincts, that is...

Page 227

...in the
introduction to "The Genealogy of Morals" (written in 1887) he finds it
necessary to refer...

Page 228

...we get the best exposition in the whole book of
Nietzsche's doctrine of the Will to...

Page 229

...he reveals the nature of his altruism.
How far it differs from that of Christianity we...

Page 230

...it we find Nietzsche
face to face with the creature he most sincerely loathes--the spirit
of revolution,...

Page 231

...individuality is supposed to be shown most tellingly by putting
boots on one's hands and gloves...

Page 232

...of "the spirit of gravity." This creature
half-dwarf, half-mole, whom he bears with him a certain...

Page 233

...will not require to be told
what an important role his doctrine of chance plays in...

Page 234

...will be found fully elucidated in the fifth part
of "The Twilight of the Idols"; but...

Page 235

...back to the conventions of
the age they intended reforming. The French then say "le diable...

Page 236

...of his experiment.

Chapter LIV. The Three Evil Things.

Nietzsche is here completely in his element. Three...

Page 237

...foundering on the rocks of a
"Compromise" between their own genius and traditional conventions. The
only possible...

Page 238

...new doctrine has of
surviving, nowadays, depends upon its being given to the world in some
kind...

Page 239

...paragraph. It is a protest
against reading a moral order of things in life. "Life is...

Page 240

...all that springs from weakness is
bad. The weak and ill-constituted shall perish: first principle of...

Page 241

...he was conscious of
the responsibility he threw upon our shoulders when he invited us to
reconsider...

Page 242

...which Darwin and Nietzsche
will meet, is an interesting one. The former says in his "Origin...

Page 243

...down. Examining these heterodox
pronouncements a little more closely, however, we may possibly perceive
their truth. Regarding...

Page 244

...of the
dangers threatening greatness in our age. In "Beyond Good and Evil" he
writes: "There are...

Page 245

...Cry of Distress.

We now meet with Zarathustra in extraordinary circumstances. He is
confronted with Schopenhauer and...

Page 246

...however, there want
I also to be honest--namely, severe, rigorous, restricted, cruel, and
inexorable." Zarathustra greatly respecting...

Page 247

...all the more severe. Nietzsche
at length realised that the friend of his fancy and the...

Page 248

...him
too as a guest to the cave.

Chapter LXVII. The Ugliest Man.

This discourse contains perhaps the...

Page 249

...grades of society. In Aphorism 20 of "The
Antichrist", he compares it exhaustively with Christianity, and
the...

Page 250

...out: "Nothing is true; all is permitted," and then they
become mere wreckage. "Too much hath...

Page 251

...wished henceforth to make snugger couches for you
sufferers? Or show you restless, miswandering, misclimbing ones...

Page 252

...for oneself.

Par. 13.

"I am a railing alongside the torrent; whoever is able to grasp me,...

Page 253

...while reproving the musician in the style
of "The Case of Wagner". When the magician retaliates...

Page 254

...outlook by falling victims to the narrowest
and most superstitious of creeds. So much for the...

Page 255

...for they retreat horror-stricken into the cave
when the lion springs at them; but Zarathustra makes...