Kierkegaard (Blackwell Great Minds) by M. Jamie Ferreira

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By M. Jamie Ferreira

Publish 12 months note: First released November 1st 2008
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The first accomplished creation to hide the complete span of Kierkegaard’s authorship.
• Explores how the 2 strands of his writing—religious discourses and pseudonymous literary creations—influenced every one other
• Accompanies the reader chronologically via all of the philosopher’s significant works, and integrates his writing into his biography
• Employs a special “how to” method of support the reader notice person texts all alone and to assist them heavily study Kierkegaard’s language
• provides the literary concepts hired in Kierkegaard’s paintings to provide the reader perception into subtext

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Additional resources for Kierkegaard (Blackwell Great Minds)

Example text

William repeatedly emphasizes that the two are in relation; in fact he has a long discussion of “life relationships” in which “the esthetic and the ethical meet” (EO2, 277) with examples of the difficulty of separating the two. William emphasizes the “dialectic” (215, 262) that retains the tension – rather than the absorption or submergence of one into another. In other words, this text presents the possibility of a disjunction that remains dialectical rather than mutually exclusive. It might seem strange that the message of Either – Or is about the harmony of spheres, but because this harmony allows for dialectical tension there is no confusion between the spheres.

Walsh, Sylvia, Living Poetically: Kierkegaard’s Existential Aesthetics (University Park, PA: Penn State University Press, 1994). qxd 28/07/2008 11:30 AM Page 41 chapter 3 Repetition, Fear and Trembling, and More Discourses n October 16, 1843, three new works appeared – two pseudonymous works, Repetition and Fear and Trembling, and a volume of upbuilding discourses. Fear and Trembling is without doubt the more well-known, but they all gain from comparison and contrast. We begin with Repetition, which was completed first.

That is, the one answer contains thoughts that coincide, or thoughts hidden within thoughts. One thought: You, devout listener, be faithful – do not lose faith in God, do not despair; faith is qualitatively different from other goods; have faith that you will have eternity. A coinciding thought: You, Regine, be faithful – do not lose faith in God, do not despair; faith is qualitatively different from other goods; have faith that you will have eternity. A coinciding thought: You, Regine, trust that I am faithful to you; have faith that we will have eternity together.

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