Cousins, Norman. "Existentialism and Individualism." In The Celebration of Life: A Dialogue on
Hope, Spirit, and the Immortality of the Soul, 37-63. New York: Bantam Books, 1991.
Footnote: Norman Cousins, "Existentialism and Individualism," in The Celebra
Lets talk about time in more detail. Eternity is just a human idea. Nothing is permanent
and if youre grasping onto something that is impermanent then you really should stop
because its only going to lead to suffering. But in a sense cant you say that the
Nietzsche talks about how someone always feels strong enough to come along to refute
free will. I hope people have done the same to Nietzsche, if for no other reason than to
comment on his arrogance. After all, nobody has ever come close to this, not even
Im about 50 pages into the book and I can already see bits of existentialism here and
there. I just want to post some things that have caught my eye so far. The first is a
statement by the narrator: You ache with the need to convince yourself that you do
Wiesel, Elie. The Trial of God (as it was held on February 25, 1649, in Shamgorod). New York:
Schocken Books, 1995.
Elie Wiesel, The Trial of God (as it was held on February 25, 1649, in Shamgorod) (New York:
Schocken Books, 1995), pg. #.
In Chapter 2, Tillich goes on about being, nonbeing, and anxiety. There are three types of
anxiety in which nonbeing threatens being; they are: mans ontic self-affirmation, mans
spiritual self-affirmation, and mans moral self-affirmation. Anxiety is the s
As far as not really understanding what we're reading, I'm not sure anyone 'fully grasps the material' even the authors themselves. You seem to be doing quite well as far as I can tell.
My only real suggestion is to try to take what you read and see its i
Hergenhahn, B. R. "Humanistic (Third-Force) Psychology." In An Introduction to the History of
Psychology, 570-605. 6th ed. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Thomson Learning, 2009.
Footnote: B. R. Hergenhahn, "Humanistic (Third-Force) Psychology," in An Introduction