Search Results for kierkegaards-writings-vi-volume-6

Marginal references alongside the text are to volume and page [I 100] in Seren Kierkegaard: Samlede Vterleer, l-XIV, edited by A. B. Drachman, J. L. Heiberg, and H. O. Lange (1 ed., Copenhagen: Gyldendal, 1901-06).

Author: Søren Kierkegaard

Publisher: Princeton University Press

ISBN: 9781400846955

Category: Philosophy

Page: 464

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Presented here in a new translation, with a historical introduction by the translators, Fear and Trembling and Repetition are the most poetic and personal of Søren Kierkegaard's pseudonymous writings. Published in 1843 and written under the names Johannes de Silentio and Constantine Constantius, respectively, the books demonstrate Kierkegaard's transmutation of the personal into the lyrically religious. Each work uses as a point of departure Kierkegaard's breaking of his engagement to Regine Olsen--his sacrifice of "that single individual." From this beginning Fear and Trembling becomes an exploration of the faith that transcends the ethical, as in Abraham's willingness to sacrifice his son Isaac at God's command. This faith, which persists in the face of the absurd, is rewarded finally by the return of all that the faithful one is willing to sacrifice. Repetition discusses the most profound implications of unity of personhood and of identity within change, beginning with the ironic story of a young poet who cannot fulfill the ethical claims of his engagement because of the possible consequences of his marriage. The poet finally despairs of repetition (renewal) in the ethical sphere, as does his advisor and friend Constantius in the aesthetic sphere. The book ends with Constantius' intimation of a third kind of repetition--in the religious sphere.
2013-04-21 By Søren Kierkegaard

Cumulative Index to Kierkegaard's Writings. Søren Kierkegaard's Journals Kiekergaards Entry Writings Page and Papers Papirer Volume Number Volume Number Volume Entry ... X 6 B 68 Concluding Unscientific Postscript 2.163 JP VI 6598 Pap.

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Publisher: Princeton University Press

ISBN: 9780691140841

Category: Philosophy

Page: 576

View: 838

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The final volume of Princeton's Kierkegaard's Writings series, the Cumulative Index provides wide-ranging navigation to the preceding twenty-five volumes. Composed of over 90,000 entries, the Cumulative Index offers access to Kierkegaard's complex authorship and the extraordinary range of subjects he addressed in his writing. Covering the series' historical introductions, primary works, supplementary material (journal entries), and footnotes, the Cumulative Index provides a comprehensive entryway to more than 11,000 pages of text. Readers are able to survey via extended entries Kierkegaard's dual authorship, pseudonymous and signed; his numerous biblical allusions; his references to Christianity, God, and love; and his frequent use of analogies. A cumulative collation of the extensive supplementary material is also included, giving researchers and avid readers the opportunity to cross-reference Kierkegaard's Writings with his journals and papers published elsewhere in both English and Danish.
2009-10-11 By

6 Kierkegaard had the seeds of more than six discourses in mind. ... 117–18 (Pap. VI B 128). Although this little book (it can be called an occasional Historical Introduction ix Preface On the Occasion of a Confession.

Author: Søren Kierkegaard

Publisher: Princeton University Press

ISBN: 9780691140742

Category: Philosophy

Page: 200

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Three Discourses on Imagined Occasions was the last of seven works signed by Kierkegaard and published simultaneously with an anonymously authored companion piece. Imagined Occasions both complements and stands in contrast to Kierkegaard's pseudonymously published Stages on Life's Way. The two volumes not only have a chronological relation but treat some of the same distinct themes. The first of the three discourses, "On the Occasion of a Confession," centers on stillness, wonder, and one's search for God--in contrast to the speechmaking on erotic love in "In Vino Veritas," part one of Stages. The second discourse, "On the Occasion of a Wedding," complements the second part of Stages, in which Judge William delivers a panegyric on marriage. The third discourse, "At a Graveside," sharpens the ethical and religious earnestness implicit in Stages's "'Guilty'/'Not Guilty'" and completes this collection.
2009-10-25 By Søren Kierkegaard

Salvation to Writing Dr Jon Stewart, Dr Steven M Emmanuel, Dr William McDonald ... and they are sometimes translated in Kierkegaard's writings as “scholarship,” “scholarly science,” and “scholarliness” and “scienticity.

Author: Dr Jon Stewart

Publisher: Ashgate Publishing, Ltd.

ISBN: 9781472461797

Category: Philosophy

Page: 296

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Kierkegaard’s Concepts is a comprehensive, multi-volume survey of the key concepts and categories that inform Kierkegaard’s writings. Each article is a substantial, original piece of scholarship, which discusses the etymology and lexical meaning of the relevant Danish term, traces the development of the concept over the course of the authorship, and explains how it functions in the wider context of Kierkegaard’s thought. Concepts have been selected on the basis of their importance for Kierkegaard’s contributions to philosophy, theology, the social sciences, literature and aesthetics, thereby making this volume an ideal reference work for students and scholars in a wide range of disciplines.
2015-07-28 By Dr Jon Stewart

6), pp. 167–77. Herodotus (c. 484 bc–c. 425 bc) – Greek historian Jensen, Finn Gredal, “Herodotus: Traces of 'The Histories' in Kierkegaard's Writings,” in Kierkegaard and the Greek World, Tome II, Aristotle and Other Greek Authors, ...

Author: Peter Šajda

Publisher: Taylor & Francis

ISBN: 9781351653626

Category: Philosophy

Page: 292

View: 273

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The long tradition of Kierkegaard studies has made it impossible for individual scholars to have a complete overview of the vast field of Kierkegaard research. The large and ever increasing number of publications on Kierkegaard in the languages of the world can be simply bewildering even for experienced scholars. The present work constitutes a systematic bibliography which aims to help students and researchers navigate the seemingly endless mass of publications. The volume is divided into two large sections. Part I, which covers Tomes I-V, is dedicated to individual bibliographies organized according to specific language. This includes extensive bibliographies of works on Kierkegaard in some 41 different languages. Part II, which covers Tomes VI-VII, is dedicated to shorter, individual bibliographies organized according to specific figures who are in some way relevant for Kierkegaard. The goal has been to create the most exhaustive bibliography of Kierkegaard literature possible, and thus the bibliography is not limited to any specific time period but instead spans the entire history of Kierkegaard studies.
2017-03-16 By Peter Šajda

Kermode, Frank. 2000. The Sense of an Ending: Studies in the Theory of Fiction, with a New Epilogue. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Kierkegaard, Søren. [1843] 1983. Kierkegaard's Writings, VI, Volume 6: Fear and Trembling/Repetition.

Author: Mette N. Svendsen

Publisher: Rutgers University Press

ISBN: 9781978818231

Category: Social Science

Page: 262

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Near Human takes us into the borders of human and animal life. In the animal facility, fragile piglets substitute for humans who cannot be experimented on. In the neonatal intensive care unit, extremely premature infants prompt questions about whether they are too fragile to save or, if they survive, whether they will face a life of severe disability. Drawing on ethnographic fieldwork carried out on farms, in animal-based experimental science labs, and in hospitals, Mette N. Svendsen shows that practices of substitution redirect the question of "what it means" to be human to "what it takes" to be human. The near humanness of preterm infants and research piglets becomes an avenue to unravel how neonatal life is imagined, how societal belonging is evaluated, and how the Danish welfare state is forged. This courageous multi-sited and multi-species approach cracks open the complex ethical field of valuating life and making different kinds of pigs and different kinds of humans belong in Denmark.
2021-11-12 By Mette N. Svendsen

Aion: Researches into the Phenomenology of the Self. Routledge. Kieran, Matthew. 2004. Revealing Art. Routledge. Kierkegaard, Søren. 2013. Kierkegaard's Writings, VI, Volume 6: Fear and Trembling/Repetition. Princeton University Press.

Author: Jeffrey A. Ewing

Publisher: Open Court Publishing

ISBN: 9780812694741

Category: Philosophy

Page:

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Stranger Things and Philosophy is an important book, the first of its kind to examine the fantastical world of this award-winning, widely beloved, phenomenal show with a philosophical lens. This is important precisely because the show rests so heavily on a complex and thought-provoking mythos based around secretive government experiments and a parallel dimension that darkly reflects readers' own. The series as a whole has asked more questions than it has delivered answers, and the chapters in this volume will explore these topics. From the deepest recesses of the Upside Down, its tunnels snaking beneath the local bookstores of Hawkins, Indiana and who knows where else, this collection of philosophical musings on the world of Stranger Things promises to enlighten readers. This volume considers many of the philosophically related ideas that that come up in the show such as: What are the moral implications of secret government projects? What is the nature of friendship? Does scientific research need to be concerned with ethics? What might it be like to experience the world from the perspective of the Mind Flayer? Is it possible to understand the metaphysics of the Upside Down?
2019-11-05 By Jeffrey A. Ewing

Two Ethical-Religious Essays, by H. H., published May 19, 1849, contains a preface and No. 3 and 6 of the above. ... (SV IX 143); Two Discourses at the Communion on Fridays, in Without Authority, KW XVIII (SV XII 267); JP VI 6382 (Pap.

Author: Søren Kierkegaard

Publisher: Princeton University Press

ISBN: 9781400847037

Category: Philosophy

Page: 440

View: 654

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Of the many works he wrote during 1848, his "richest and most fruitful year," Kierkegaard specified Practice in Christianity as "the most perfect and truest thing." In his reflections on such topics as Christ's invitation to the burdened, the imitatio Christi, the possibility of offense, and the exalted Christ, he takes as his theme the requirement of Christian ideality in the context of divine grace. Addressing clergy and laity alike, Kierkegaard asserts the need for institutional and personal admission of the accommodation of Christianity to the culture and to the individual misuse of grace. As a corrective defense, the book is an attempt to find, ideally, a basis for the established order, which would involve the order's ability to acknowledge the Christian requirement, confess its own distance from it, and resort to grace for support in its continued existence. At the same time the book can be read as the beginning of Kierkegaard's attack on Christendom. Because of the high ideality of the contents and in order to prevent the misunderstanding that he himself represented that ideality, Kierkegaard writes under a new pseudonym, Anti-Climacus.
2013-04-21 By Søren Kierkegaard

8 Rudin's book consists of an Introduction followed by seven chapters. The Introduction is largely polemical and directed against Brandes. The ensuing seven chapters follow Kierkegaard's writings chronologically and consist in large ...

Author: Jon Stewart

Publisher: Taylor & Francis

ISBN: 9781351653800

Category: Philosophy

Page: 348

View: 695

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In recent years interest in the thought of Kierkegaard has grown dramatically, and with it the body of secondary literature has expanded so quickly that it has become impossible for even the most conscientious scholar to keep pace. The problem of the explosion of secondary literature is made more acute by the fact that much of what is written about Kierkegaard appears in languages that most Kierkegaard scholars do not know. Kierkegaard has become a global phenomenon, and new research traditions have emerged in different languages, countries, and regions. The present volume is dedicated to trying to help to resolve these two problems in Kierkegaard studies. Its purpose is, first, to provide book reviews of some of the leading monographic studies in the Kierkegaard secondary literature so as to assist the community of scholars to become familiar with the works that they have not read for themselves. The aim is thus to offer students and scholars of Kierkegaard a comprehensive survey of works that have played a more or less significant role in the research. Second, the present volume also tries to make accessible many works in the Kierkegaard secondary literature that are written in different languages and thus to give a glimpse into various and lesser-known research traditions. The six tomes of the present volume present reviews of works written in Catalan, Chinese, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish, French, Galician, German, Greek, Hebrew, Hungarian, Italian, Japanese, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Slovak, Spanish, and Swedish.
2017-02-24 By Jon Stewart

That a bookbinder takes the trouble to publish books—but I have not done anything more than a bookbinder ... VI B 6 n.d., 1844 From draft; see 3:23: - - - - - that even the best and palest people, for the literatus was not ruddy of ...

Author: Søren Kierkegaard

Publisher: Princeton University Press

ISBN: 9781400846986

Category: Philosophy

Page: 808

View: 680

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Stages on Life's Way, the sequel to Either/Or, is an intensely poetic example of Kierkegaard's vision of the three stages, or spheres, of existence: the esthetic, the ethical, and the religious. With characteristic love for mystification, he presents the work as a bundle of documents fallen by chance into the hands of "Hilarius Bookbinder," who prepared them for printing. The book begins with a banquet scene patterned on Plato's Symposium. (George Brandes maintained that "one must recognize with amazement that it holds its own in this comparison.") Next is a discourse by "Judge William" in praise of marriage "in answer to objections." The remainder of the volume, almost two-thirds of the whole, is the diary of a young man, discovered by "Frater Taciturnus," who was deeply in love but felt compelled to break his engagement. The work closes with a letter to the reader from Taciturnus on the three "existence-spheres" represented by the three parts of the book. Stages on Life's Way not only repeats themes, characters, and pseudonymous authors of the earlier works but also goes beyond them and points to further development of central ideas in Concluding Unscientific Postscript. ?
2013-04-21 By Søren Kierkegaard