Preachers of Death.
This is an analysis of the psychology of all those who have the "evil
eye" and are pessimists by virtue of their constitutions.
Chapter XV. The Thousand and One Goals.
In this discourse Zarathustra opens his exposition of the doctrine of
relativity in morality, and declares all morality to be a mere means
to power. Needless to say that verses 9, 10, 11, and 12 refer to the
Greeks, the Persians, the Jews, and the Germans respectively. In the
penultimate verse he makes known his discovery concerning the root of
modern Nihilism and indifference,--i.e., that modern man has no goal, no
aim, no ideals (see Note A).
Chapter XVIII. Old and Young Women.
Nietzsche's views on women have either to be loved at first sight
or they become perhaps the greatest obstacle in the way of those who
otherwise would be inclined to accept his philosophy. Women especially,
of course, have been taught to dislike them, because it has been
rumoured that his views are unfriendly to themselves. Now, to my mind,
all this is pure misunderstanding and error.
German philosophers, thanks to Schopenhauer, have earned rather a bad
name for their views on women. It is almost impossible for one of them
to write a line on the subject, however kindly he may do so, without
being suspected of wishing to open a crusade against the fair sex.
Despite the fact, therefore, that all Nietzsche's views in this respect
were dictated to him by the profoundest love; despite Zarathustra's
reservation in this discourse, that "with women nothing (that can be
said) is impossible," and in the face of other overwhelming evidence
to the contrary, Nietzsche is universally reported to have mis son
pied dans le plat, where the female sex is concerned. And what is the
fundamental doctrine which has given rise to so much bitterness and
aversion?--Merely this: that the sexes are at bottom ANTAGONISTIC--that
is to say, as different as blue is from yellow, and that the best
possible means of rearing anything approaching a desirable race is to
preserve and to foster this profound hostility. What Nietzsche strives
to combat and to overthrow is the modern democratic tendency which is
slowly labouring to level all things--even the sexes. His quarrel is not
with women--what indeed could be more undignified?--it is with those who
would destroy the natural relationship between the sexes, by modifying
either the one or the other with a view to making them more alike. The
human world is just as dependent upon women's powers as upon men's. It
is women's strongest and most valuable instincts which help to determine
Sankarit sotii, etäältä himmeä rusko vain hohtaa kerran nousevan päivän, mi takaa vuorien synkkien säteitä heittää harvoja, valjuja taistojen teille.Page 1
Sa hyvähuutoja jos joukon kaipaat, niin ällös puhuko, vaan sammalla, ja hosianna huutaa he, jos saavut sa ratsastaen -- aasintammalla.Page 2
CATILINA PUHUU.Page 3
Milloinkaan ei putoo kädestään voimakkaasta vaskiparta, mi unen toteen, toden uneen liittää harsoksi säihkyväksi, joka sulkee helmaansa hengen ihanimman runon.Page 4
Arpa langennut on, tulenlieskoina lentää sankarin säihkyvät, kultaiset kotkat seudusta seutuun ja päätyvät Roomaan, min marmoriportit salpansa valtiaan käskystä avaa.Page 5
On nainen Suuri-mahdollisuus yhä: hän synnyttää voi lailla syksy-yön kirkkaimman tähden, taikka marraspilven, mi tuhoo ihanimpain tulten työn.Page 6