An encyclopedia of philosophy articles written by professional philosophers.
Holy Birth. The Anointing with the Holy Spirit. Work of the Redeemer. Foundation of the Kingdom. Order of Salvation. A On Calling Election. Calling through the Gospel.
Faith and Unbelief. Stages of Faith. B Of Regeneration Calling and Regeneration. Repentance and Faith.
Final Perseverance. Test of Conversion. The Deepest Motive.
- Heine, Heinrich (–) - Selected Poems: In translation!
- >About Brad DeLong.
- The hidden Schmerz and Angst.
- Widerstand und Identität bei den Maori (German Edition);
Exclusive Duty. Will of the Lord. Wisdom and Prudence. Earthly and Heavenly Vocation Heart and Walk. Fidelity in Great and Small Things.
- Daniel Kuehn: Keynes's Foreword to the German Edition of the General Theory.
- Anne Frank: 10 beautiful quotes from The Diary of a Young Girl!
- Mandraki Bay: The Goddess from the Turquoise Sea & other short stories.
Internal and External Church. Unity and Plurality. The True Church. Pledges as Signsof a Covenant Baptism. The Lords Supper. Common Prayer and the Lords Day.
Germany's news in English
The days went by in pleasure and joy, At night in the sheets she hugged her boy. When they dragged him off to jail at last, She just stood at the window and laughed. Could no one give me a clue then, Of who she was? I asked my friends, All of them, but all in vain, I was nearly ill with passion. Daunted by the moustaches Of her elderly companions, And daunted by my own heart Even more completely, I never dared to whisper A single sighed word in passing, Scarce dared to show my ardour, By the passion in my glances.
I sit here in my chair, just thinking, Here beside the crackling glow, Kettle humming, as its boiling, Melodies from long ago. And my little cat sits near me Warms its paws beside the coals, While the flames are flickering, weaving Brave imaginings in my soul. Now many a long forgotten age Rises in twilight air, As if in shining masquerade, And faded splendour, there. Lovely women with knowing glances Beckoning with sweet mystery, And Harlequins in prancing dances Leaping, laughing merrily.
Marble gods from furthest distance Greet me: near them, dreamlike, grow Flowers, from tales, that entrance In the moonlight glow. Many a magic castle, rising, Swims uncertainly to view, Behind them gleaming knights riding And with them pageboys too. And all of this goes flashing by, Hurrying on in shadow flight — Ah!
Transcultural Encounters between Germany and India: Kindred Spirits in the - Google книги
Every day the young slave stood By the water, in the evening, Where the white fountain splashes, Every day grew pale, and paler. One, especially, of fiery yellow, A violet, burns inside my head, How I regret I never fully Had that sweetheart in her bed. My People loved me when I struck the lyre Of Poetry. Passion was my song, and fire: There it kindled many a lovely light.
The instrument sinks from my hand. The glass breaks in splinters, that to my lips Overconfidently, I so cheerfully pressed. I was so convinced that I would be successful that when I received my rejection, it struck me as a bolt from the blue. Yet that is what happened. When I presented myself to the rector, requesting an explanation for my non-acceptance at the Academy's school of painting, that gentleman assured me that the drawings I had submitted incontrovertibly showed my unfitness for painting.
And many similar passages of equally irrelevant self-pity follow. His description of his hunger while footloose in Vienna is pointillist. The Masons play the same role for Mussolini that the Jews did for Hitler: the cosmopolitan force interrupting the natural harmony between the people and their home, the blood and the birthplace.
To be sure, Hitler is writing at the bottom of the ascent and Mussolini at the top, but the temperamental difference is arresting nonetheless.
Indeed, strangely, the "lesser" Fascist and extreme right-wing European figures of the period are closer to the idealized image of a national savior than Hitler even pretends to be. Corneliu Codreanu, in Romania, for instance—who was, hard to believe, an even more violent anti-Semite than Hitler—was a model of the charismatic national leader, providing a mystical religious turn as well. Even Oswald Mosley, in England—for all that P. Wodehouse nicely mocked him in his figure of Roderick Spode—had many of the traits of a genuinely popular, charismatic figure, worryingly so.
He is a victim and a sufferer first and last—a poor soldier who is gassed, a failed artist who is desperately hungry and mocked by all. The creepiness extends toward his fanatical fear of impurity—his obsession with syphilis is itself pathological—and his cult of strong bodies. Pathos is the weirdly strong emotion, almost the strongest emotion, in the memoir. Yet the other striking—and, in its way, perhaps explanatory—thing about the book is how petty-bourgeois in the neutral, descriptive sense that Marx, or, for that matter, Kierkegaard, used the term its world picture is, even including the petty-bourgeois bias toward self-contempt.
His pervasive sense of resentment must have vibrated among those who know resentment as a primary emotion.