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Heidegger's Later Philosophy
1. Being, truth and metaphysics 2. The 'destitution' of modernity 3. The essence of modern technology 4. Dwelling 5. The turning 6. Fatalism 7. The ethics of dwelling 8. Being a guardian 9. FosteringExpand
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Off the Beaten Track
The Origin of the Work of Art (1935-6) The Age of the World Picture (1938) Hegel's Concept of Experience (1942-3) Why Poets? (1946) Anaximander's Saying (1946).
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The Internet, Sex, and Youths: Implications for Sexual Development
This article summarizes the research to date on youths' online sexual activities pertaining to socialization, education, and entertainment. It presents how these activities relate to the overallExpand
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Heidegger's Philosophy of Art
1. 'The origin of the work of art' 2. Holderlin: the early texts 3. Holderlin: the later texts 4. Modern art.
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Medication adherence and activity patterns underlying uncontrolled hypertension: Assessment and recommendations by practicing pharmacists using digital health care.
OBJECTIVES This report summarizes the first use of a digital health feedback system (DHFS) by practicing pharmacists to establish evidence-based blood pressure (BP) management recommendations. Expand
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Friedrich Nietzsche: A Philosophical Biography
Part I. Youth: 1. Da campo 2. Pforta 3. Bonn 4. Leipzig 5. Schopenhauer Part II. The Reluctant Professor: 6. Basel 7. Richard Wagner and the birth of The Birth of Tragedy 8. War and aftermath 9. AnalExpand
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Nietzsche's philosophy of religion
In his first book, The Birth of Tragedy, Nietzsche observes that Greek tragedy gathered people together as a community in the sight of their gods, and argues that modernity can be rescued fromExpand
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The Death of God and the Meaning of Life
What is the meaning of life? In the post-modern, post-religious scientific world, this question is becoming a preoccupation. But it also has a long history: many major figures in philosophy hadExpand
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Death and Transfiguration: Kant, Schopenhauer and Heidegger on the Sublime1
The feeling of the sublime is, says Kant, the bitter‐sweet combination of fear and utter security that one experiences in the face of, for instance, the night sky or the raging torrent. Fear of what?Expand
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Schopenhauer, Nietzsche, Death and Salvation
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