Ubermensch


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  • noun

Synonyms for Ubermensch

a person with great powers and abilities

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This means that the binaries of these relations are dissolved in a fusion process achieved within the boundaries of a relative deterritorialization (Deleuze and Guattari 2005), which leads us to the new Ubermensch (Nietzsche 2006) created by the technologies of the 21st century: namely the trans-posthuman individual who, following the death of God, aims to capitalize on life within the techno-optimistic limits of the singularity era.
Something that exhorts its well-off status quo by notoriously exporting its transformative powers of free trade dogma and human rights stigma-a modified continuation of colonial legacy- a kind of 'new Byzantium' or, is this a post-Hobbesian (yet, not quite a Kantian) world, in which the letzte Mensch expelled Ubermensch? Could it be as one old graffiti in Prague implies: EU=SUA2?
Es un primer aspecto que, en sus retratos, apunta a la figura del Ubermensch tal y como ha sido pensada por Nietzsche: es un ser que abraza la idea del eterno retorno, al aceptar todo lo que se cruza en su camino, sea alegria o tristeza y sin sentir la necesidad de creer en un objetivo final que cierre la existencia; encarna el sentido de la tierra y no necesita del cielo; y es la figura en la que se expresa la voluntad de poder y el deseo de vencerse a si mismo (Tanner).
I was Cuban for Christ's sake--far from the image of the blond-haired, blue-eyed Aryan Ubermensch."
Nonetheless, Nietzsche's Ubermensch showed how God could not be replaced by humanity.
Il fuoco's Stelio Effrena is the first of D'Annunzio's protagonists to succeed in the goal of uniting life and art, and by the end of D'Annunzio's novel he incarnates the superuomo, D'Annunzio's version of Friedrich Nietzsche's Ubermensch. Others among D'Annunzio's characters meet with less success, and Trionfo della morte's Giorgio Aurispa exemplifies the fatal consequences of a failure to achieve this goal.
But Kalanick was no Ubermensch, unbound by rules intended for mere mortals.
Similarly, the German Nietzsche [5] (1844-1900) reacted against any Hegelian application of the Idea to religion (and against religion in general), and developed his own subjective theory of self-mastery (the Ubermensch).
This future is a world in which the Will to Power has succeeded, through its most elite human agents, in dialectically transfiguring itself into a new and higher manifestation: the beyond-man, "the Overman," Nietzsche's Ubermensch: "I will teach men the meaning of their existence--the Overman, the lightning out of the dark cloud man." (92) Nietzsche's writings abound with such aphorisms as: "Man is something that shall be overcome." (93) "What is great in man is that he is a bridge and not an end." (94) "Upwards goes our road, from the species across to the super-species." (95)
The Ubermensch responds to the metaphysical void not with despair but rather the realization that he himself must singlehandedly create the values, meaning, and purpose by which to orient his existence.
He delves into what became the science of genetic engineering, giving Nietzsche's Ubermensch a twist in a 'supermind' linking many minds in telepathy.
Nietzsche, who went mad and resided in a mental asylum prior to his death in 1900, challenged the prevailing liberal humanist world-view and considered that a new great man (ubermensch) or a class of superior persons was bound to seize power at some point to usher in a new era.
Gonscience, he thought, was a fake adornment adopted, as it were, by little people trying to come to terms with the supposed superior individual or ubermensch in their midst.