Arthur Schopenhauer


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  • noun

Synonyms for Arthur Schopenhauer

German pessimist philosopher (1788-1860)

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
The first biography on Arthur Schopenhauer was written by Schopenhauer's close friend Wilhelm v.
Arthur Schopenhauer, Parerga and Paralipomena, 2 vols, trans, by E.
On the matter of truth as it relates to the making and sustaining of conflict in and over Palestine that became Israel, I hope the German philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer (1788-1860) is right: "All truth passes through three stages.
Summary: Arthur Schopenhauer liked to emphasize the difference between music and the visual arts.
The German philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer (1788-1860) gave a detailed analysis of the influence of religion on human coexistence.
3) Arthur Schopenhauer, "The Metaphysics of the Love of the Sexes," in The World as Will and Idea, vol.
The concept of willpower is derived from Arthur Schopenhauer, who is usually considered the philosopher who exerted the greatest influence on the Generation of 1898 (Abellan 29).
The 19th-century philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer said, "All truth passes through three stages.
8) Arthur Schopenhauer, Essays and Aphorisms, trans.
The first section summarizes the thinking of Arthur Schopenhauer, the most important representative of pessimism in philosophy.
Among the more important of his many sources was Arthur Schopenhauer, who argued that aesthetic contemplation was the only way to negate the inevitable suffering caused by the blind impulsion of the will--though Schopenhauer was sceptical about opera.
As the philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer said in the early 1800s, "Dreams are brief madness and madness a long dream.
Then there was the penny-pinching Arthur Schopenhauer, who welcomed government troops into his first floor room to give them a better shot at the demonstrators below whom he felt were threatening his wealth.
His kindred spirits, for the most part Jews, would be Robert Musil, Joseph Roth, Franz Kafka, Hermann Broch, Stefan Zweig, and others, above all Arthur Schopenhauer.
If Voltaire's sympathy for the victims of injustice impelled him to accuse God of the betrayal of justice, Sade reveled in depicting that betrayal, and the philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer in The World as Will and Representation (1818) wrote off God entirely.