le concept de l'angoisse

le concept de l'angoisse

Søren Kierkegaard / Jul 24, 2019

le concept de l angoisse A work that not only treats of irony but is irony wrote a contemporary reviewer of The Concept of Irony with Continual Reference to Socrates Presented here with Kierkegaard s notes of the celebrated

  • Title: le concept de l'angoisse
  • Author: Søren Kierkegaard
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 404
  • Format: Poche
  • A work that not only treats of irony but is irony, wrote a contemporary reviewer of The Concept of Irony, with Continual Reference to Socrates Presented here with Kierkegaard s notes of the celebrated Berlin lectures on positive philosophy by F.W.J Schelling, the book is a seedbed of Kierkegaard s subsequent work, both stylistically and thematically Part One concenA work that not only treats of irony but is irony, wrote a contemporary reviewer of The Concept of Irony, with Continual Reference to Socrates Presented here with Kierkegaard s notes of the celebrated Berlin lectures on positive philosophy by F.W.J Schelling, the book is a seedbed of Kierkegaard s subsequent work, both stylistically and thematically Part One concentrates on Socrates, the master ironist, as interpreted by Xenophon, Plato, and Aristophanes, with a word on Hegel and Hegelian categories Part Two is a synoptic discussion of the concept of irony in Kierkegaard s categories, with examples from other philosophers and with particular attention given to A W Schlegel s novel Lucinde as an epitome of romantic irony.The Concept of Irony and the Notes of Schelling s Berlin Lectures belong to the momentous year 1841, which included not only the completion of Kierkegaard s university work and his sojourn in Berlin, but also the end of his engagement to Regine Olsen and the initial writing of Either Or.

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      Published :2019-04-17T02:46:38+00:00

    About "Søren Kierkegaard"

      • Søren Kierkegaard

        S ren Aabye Kierkegaard was a prolific 19th century Danish philosopher and theologian Kierkegaard strongly criticised both the Hegelianism of his time and what he saw as the empty formalities of the Church of Denmark Much of his work deals with religious themes such as faith in God, the institution of the Christian Church, Christian ethics and theology, and the emotions and feelings of individuals when faced with life choices His early work was written under various pseudonyms who present their own distinctive viewpoints in a complex dialogue.Kierkegaard left the task of discovering the meaning of his works to the reader, because the task must be made difficult, for only the difficult inspires the noble hearted.Scholars have interpreted Kierkegaard variously as an existentialist, neo orthodoxist, postmodernist, humanist, and individualist.Crossing the boundaries of philosophy, theology, psychology, and literature, he is an influential figure in contemporary thought.


    229 Comments

    1. “Anxiety is the dizziness of freedom.” ― Søren Kierkegaard, The Concept of AnxietySometimes, I am overtaken by a desire to read philosophy. I'm usually overcome with this impulse because of some random reason. DFW leads me to Wittgenstein. Trump leads me to Nietzsche. I chose this book because I am going to Copenhagen with my family in a couple months and wanted to pin down a couple Danish authors/writers before I left. I figured it was either a book about anxiety or a book about mermaids [...]


    2. These things always create conflicting feelings in me. I liked the book, it is a major philosophical work. Kierkegaard's influence on contemporary thinking is unquestionable, thanks to little details such as being the first existentialist, having an incredibly creative mind that made him a relevant figure in literature, psychology, theology However, it is not something I can relate to, or agree with (I am not quite comfortable saying this, but well, it is the truth). (view spoiler)[Reflections a [...]


    3. This is one of Kierkegaard's most difficult texts - and also one of his first. But it's a necessary read (and one I've been putting off for much too long) simply because it sets up many of the concepts that constitute his chief works.In Anxiety, Kierkegaard explores the relationship between sin as a dogmatic and psychological concept. He holds that sin entered the world in historical time, when Adam made his choice in Eden. But, there's a catch. Because sin didn't exist before Adam, he couldn't [...]


    4. I struggled with this as I think it required greater familiarity with that with which he was arguing. as a non-believer, there is always a little bit of difficulty following him where he wants me to go. Nonetheless I still find him immensely stimulating, often very funny too.


    5. Kierkegaard is a gifted writer. He writes what he wants because he knows he's saying something worthwhile and lets his reading public be darned if they can't figure it out. He reminds me of Melville. He'd rather sell almost no books and say something of value than sell many books but say nothing of value.This book gets at why I read books. Nothing to me is more important than understanding who we are as human beings and Kierkegaard gives an understanding for that within this book. He presumes th [...]


    6. "Kaygı duyduğumu varsaydığım geçmiş, benimle bir olanaklılık ilişkisi içinde bulunmak zorundadır.Geçmişteki bir talihsizlikle ilgili kaygı taşıyorsam, bu üzerine kaygılanılan şeyin geçmişte olduğunu değil, ileride, yani gelecekte yineleneceğini düşünmemden kaynaklanır.Geçmişteki bir cürüm nedeniyle kaygılanıyorsam, bu onu tam olarak geçmişte bırakmamış olmam, kendimi kandırarak ya da başka bir şekilde geçmişte olmuş olmasından kaçınmam yüzünden [...]




    7. The man, the myth, the legend. I rate just about every Kierkegaard book as a 5 because, even if I disagree with the man, he has such a creative mind: I have never finished reading an SK book without being challenged by an entirely new perspective and style of thought. The Concept of Anxiety is no different. Kierkegaard tackles sin and original sin, better termed hereditary sin, in a way that I'm not sure I've ever encountered before. Numerous times he simply sidesteps the question of why there i [...]


    8. This book is absolutely mind bending and needs to be digested in parts. I read this over the course of a year because the ideas that Kierkegaard proposes will split your left and right brain in half in a beauteous fashion. Soren brings to light how emotional disorders, specifically anxiety, are not illnesses, rather calls to awaken to your purpose. He takes ordinary religious themes and puts them into context that make them non religious. There is no explaining this volume. It must be read. I ad [...]


    9. Kierkegaardian view of sin and anxiety and dread. Very clear and personal, if you have some necessary background of his concepts and references.


    10. Pus la neta esperaba otra cosa, no conocía de Kierkegaard y al parecer is kind of a big thing en el mundo. Cuanta ignorancia tenía. Pus es un pedo filosofico que al principio entendí y ya pal final perdí toda la atención y no supe que paso. Interesante, pero rectifico que esas ondas filosoficas no es lo mío.


    11. Another Kierkegaard book that's more interesting to read about than to read. Here, the psychological argument isn't fleshed out, but revealed bit by bit, over 200 pages, through an overly abstract (and banal) theological exegesis.


    12. I didn't love it but I didn't hate it I liked that it made me feel less bad about my anxieties but it was hard for me to take it seriously. I did enjoy the dissection of hereditary sin. I'll take away a few gems and that's about it.





    13. Paraphrasing Kierkegaard's maxim ''if you learn to be anxious in the correct way , you have learned the ultimate[freedom]''. One of the major philosophical and prior-Freud psychological work. The first existentialist [Kierkegaard] analyses in his own words the dizziness of the freedom. For him, that is anxiety [ later, for his disciples[existentialists] , ''nausea'' is the continental modern term for anxiety ]. This difficult work explains the dogmatic sin , not in archaic way , but through psyc [...]


    14. Kitap 1844'te yazılmış, 1844! Modern psikoloji tarihi Wundt ile 1875'te başlıyor. Kierkegaard ise kitabının başlığına şunu yazıyor: "kaygı kavramı, dogmatik kalıtsal günah sorunu üzerine, psikolojik açıdan basit bir tartışma" sanırım deneysel olanı reddettiği için hakettiği yeri tarihte almamış. ilginç olan spss mahkumu akademianın bu idraki az çok kırmasına rağmen halen psikoloji tarihinde kierkegaard gibi isimlerin yer almaması. Daha da ilginç olan vefa ta [...]


    15. I think this is the fourth straight week of either rain, freezing rain, or snow on a 24/7 basis. Having my PC repaired after not paying attention to it for months, have the day off from work, wrestled intermittently with Shelley and Boccaccio. Still reeling from Flannery. Went to make way for the computer for later on after cycling in the rain and came back up Soren. Loving him more than ever. Also, for anyone caught in the rain I just found the Stephen Hawking documentary on youtube by Morris. [...]


    16. I kept hoping that this book would say something significant about anxiety, but it simply related the author's observations and opinions.



    17. Jeg kan med hånden på hjertet si at jeg aldri har lest et så spektakulært verk som Begrepet Angst av Søren Kierkegaard. Boken tar utgangspunkt i Adam' syndefall og forklarer menneskets fundamentale funksjon for å danne sin drift: Angst er frihet og frihet er angst - med frihet betegner Kierkegaard ikke det moderne synspunkt av å være fri som spontan irrasjonalitet men som frihet til å velge å ikke være fri. Det omhandler protestantismens teologi i like stor grad som den eksistensialis [...]


    18. My low rating is a function of the fact that I couldn't digest this book in audiobook format. The narrator was enjoyable, but Kierkegaard's thoughts were nearly impossible for me to follow when listened to rather than read. I usually love Kierkegaard and will return to reading him for the next go-round.


    19. Il possibile corrisponde perfettamente al futuro. Il possibile è, per la libertà, il futuro, e il futuro, per il tempo, è il possibile. Ad ambedue corrisponde, nella vita individuale, l'angoscia. (Capitolo Terzo - L'angoscia come conseguenza del peccato che è la mancanza della coscienza del peccato, p.90)Sotto una traduzione diversa, posi questa citazione di Kierkegaard come punto d'inizio per una trattazione sull'angoscia novecentesca, tuttavia portai come esempio la figura di Abramo analiz [...]


    20. Ik had echt gedacht dat Kierkegaard mij meer zou liggen. Het laatste hoofdstuk was vrij briljant, maar was de rest ook maar zo


    21. En su época igual fue original pero la idea de la angustia como profundo malestar del subconsciente ya está muy superada y por lo tanto no recomiendo leerlo a no ser que te aburras bastante.


    22. I found myself enjoying this book, but it was a harsh read and not as good as I expected. Here is the thing, I like Philosophy, but I usually hate Philosophy books. I find the concepts, reflections and realizations fascinating, but it is painful to sort through gigantic amounts of ostentatious texts. I know that it is a part of the craft: to give meaning and depth; but my criticism is that it’s not always necessary. The reason I read this book is: Existentialism. I’ve read a couple of Camu [...]


    23. There are a number of things about my approach to this book that I think contributed to how little I liked, or even understood, it. I think the primary problem was that I started reading it only a week before I had to return the stack of books I checked it out with to the library, when I couldn't renew it again. I figured that a week to read a 150 page book would be more than enough, but I was not taking into account how incredibly dense it was. When it took me 15 minutes to get through half a p [...]


    24. Hereditary Sin, freedom, guilt, fear, possibility and anxiety are all linked and Kierkegaard exposes the reader to a deep analysis of this web. Unfortunately for me I didn't have my McGill philosophy reading group to help me get through with this one. I checked this book out of the library three times in order to finish it. It seems another reader (or readers) struggled with this book too. On two occasions I had the book on hold for months while it was overdue for return. Did those other readers [...]


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