Human, All Too Human: A Book for Free Spirits
Human, All Too Human
A Book For Free Spirits
Translated by Alexander Harvey
Human, All Too Human: A Book for Free Spirits is a book by 19th century philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche, originally published in 1878.
The book is Nietzsche's first in the aphoristic style that would come to dominate his writings, discussing a variety of concepts in short paragraphs or sayings. Reflecting an admiration of Voltaire as a free thinker, but also a break in his friendship with composer Richard Wagner two years earlier, Nietzsche dedicated the original 1878 edition of Human, All Too Human "to the memory of Voltaire on the celebration of the anniversary of his death, May 30, 1778." Instead of a preface, the first part originally included a quotation from Descartes' Discourse on the Method. Nietzsche later republished all three parts as a two-volume edition in 1886, adding a preface to each volume, and removing the Descartes quote as well as the dedication to Voltaire.
- OF THE FIRST AND LAST THINGS.
- HISTORY OF THE MORAL FEELINGS.
- THE RELIGIOUS LIFE.
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