Kierkegaard


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Kierkegaard

S?ren Aabye . 1813--55, Danish philosopher and theologian. He rejected organized Christianity and anticipated the existentialists in emphasizing man's moral responsibility and freedom of choice. His works include Either/Or (1843), The Concept of Dread (1844), and The Sickness unto Death (1849)
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Having outlined the clinical issue, we turn to look at what Kierkegaard meant by patience and what relevance this might still have for therapists over one hundred and fifty years later.
The dichotomy "I--Other" in the context of realization of "true Self": Kierkegaard versus Levinas
The main contention of Dean Kline in "Passion for Nothing" is that Kierkegaard's apophaticism is an ethical-religious difficulty, one that concerns itself with the "whylessness" of existence.
Among these "resources of self-critique" is Kierkegaard's category of fundamental "moods," in particular the moods of "seriousness," "irony," and "humor." Connell relates "seriousness" with exclusivism and "irony" with pluralism, concluding that "humor" preserves and transcends the uncritical commitedness of seriousness and the detachment of irony.
La tesis general del libro esta expresada paladinamente en el titulo: el idealismo de Kierkegaard, lo cual parece contravenir una cierta opinion bastante extendida que hace de Kierkegaard un pensador opuesto al romanticismo y al idealismo (fundamentalmente Schelling y Hegel).
The ethical life-view is one of three main life-views that Kierkegaard takes up in his pseudonymous works (the others being the aesthetic and the religious) with the goal of helping his readers understand what life looks like from this perspective.
Stewart uses Quellenforshung (source-work methodology) to construct connection between Heiberg, Martensen and Kierkegaard, whose discussions and solutions to the cultural crisis are, Stewart argues, formative to the Danish Golden Age.