4 edition of Prefaces to unwritten works found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 136-137) and index.
|Statement||St. Augustines Press|
|Publishers||St. Augustines Press|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 58 p. :|
|Number of Pages||75|
nodata File Size: 10MB.
Giftkundige tafelen. Een overzigt van de toevallen, behandeling en ontdekking der onderscheidene vergiften, uit het rijk der delfstaffen, planten en dieren, naar de niewste ploeven en waarnemingen ...
51 Criticism [ ] discussed both Heiberg and Kierkegaard in his 1886 book, Eminent Authors of the Nineteenth Century. It is a series of prefaces for unwritten books, books unwritten because the fictitious Notabene's wife has sworn to divorce him if he ever becomes a writer.
Kierkegaard was complaining because his books weren't being read, they were being mediated. His new wife becomes suspicious and forces him to vow to write only prefaces. But God knows whether it actually wants to be a big success in the world. What a lofty hope for every theological graduate! The only science that can help a little isyet it admits that it explains nothing, and also that it cannot and will not explain more.
makes every into a philosopher and does it so that he can satisfy the demand of the times, which must then be philosophical, which in turn that the times, that is, the totality ofare philosophical.
Kierkegaard discussed the idea of the muse several times: Repetition p. " Christianity can hardly be said to have been a big success when it originally entered the world, inasmuch as it began with crucifixion, flogging, and the like.
35 Nicolaus Notabene is a married man who wants to be a writer. Kierkegaard put it this way. He cherished but little sympathy for him, and was repelled by his broad, unclassical form, for whose merits he had no comprehension, and whose inner harmony with the mind of the author he did not perceive.
But Notabene says, My frame, my health, my entire constitution do not lend themselves to. If mediation were really all that it is made out to be, then there is probably only one power that knows how to use it with substance and emphasis; that is the power that governs all things.
I rather think that it is ashamed of itself, like an old man who sees himself rigged out in the latest fashion. See The Concept of Anxiety p.
What a lofty hope for every theological graduate! Brandes references Kierkegaard quite often in this book.
If it can be grasped and held fast by the simplest of people, it is only the more difficult for the cultured to attain.