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 Post subject: A Note on Nietzsche
PostPosted: Sat Apr 15, 2017 9:40 am 
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idk probably some nazi wrote:
Buying and selling, together with their attendant psychological phenomena, are older than the origins of any form of social organisation and union.

Nietzsche, if he is praised, when he is praised, is celebrate for his 'historical' approach to the problem of morality.

But there really isn't much actually historical about Nietzsche's analysis. The above quote pretty much sums it up. The second essay of his Genealogy of morals discovers the origins of punishment in the relationship between creditor and debtor, a relationship which is then transferred to society as a whole, so the criminal takes on the position of a debtor to the society which is his creditor.


And the fact that the put the 'body' back into discussion. This seems to be the whole object of fascination for feminists and similar hangers on with Nietzsche.

Feuerbach wrote:
The old philosophy had its point of departure in the proposition: I am an abstract, a merely thinking being to which the body does not belong. The new philosophy proceeds from the principle: I am a real and sensuous being. Indeed, the whole of my body is my ego, my being itself.

Marx wrote:
Man is directly a natural being. As a natural being and as a living natural being he is on the one hand endowed with natural powers, vital powers – he is an active natural being... To say that man is a corporeal, living, real, sensuous, objective being full of natural vigour is to say that he has real, sensuous objects as the object of his being or of his life, or that he can only express his life in real, sensuous objects.

Nietzsche wanted to be the real Slim Shady, but he was just imitating.

"The death of the poor man is the worst eventuality for the creditor. It is the death of his capital together with the interest."
- Marx, Comments on James Mill -

"Citizen Weston illustrated his theory by telling you that a bowl contains a certain quantity of soup, to be eaten by a certain number of persons, an increase in the broadness of the spoons would produce no increase in the amount of soup. He must allow me to find this illustration rather spoony."
- Marx, Value, Price and profit -

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 Post subject: Re: A Note on Nietzsche
PostPosted: Sun Apr 16, 2017 8:32 am 
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Trotsky on Nietzsche: ... tzsche.htm

And Nordau's entertaining diss (mentioned also by Trotsky): ... 5/mode/2up

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