Beyond Good and Evil by Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche
Nietzsche compared their beliefs to "Free Spirit" that does not get caught up in any angle He hopes that the philosophers of the future will be unique with such experimental methods, willing to try any hypothesis and act on any argument to the conclusion.
After a conversation about the religious spirit, which he claims to be a form of belief, Nietzsche embarks on a series of epigrams, most of which highlight our peculiar psychological makeup. He then looked at the long history of the moral system as a series of different attempts at self-defeating. He spoke harshly against the morality of the "herd" that promotes the boring normalcy in all. He found a commoner in modern scholarships who were too worried about digging into the tedious facts. Nietzsche's idealistic philosopher creates meaning and values and doesn't just deal with empty facts.
Nietzsche insists that there is a "hierarchy" that can measure the spirituality of everyone. Due to this distinction between people, it is absurd to apply the same ethics as everyone.Nietzsche points out that the strongest are marked with cruelty against themselves as they reveal every prejudice and assumptions. Ruthless to dig deeper into myself However, at the bottom, everyone has a prejudice. To prove this point, Nietzsche released an eight-page curse on women.
He then addressed the question of race and nationalism, using Lamarcism's portrayal of how different racial or "racial" were with certain characteristics. Among other things, Nietzsche attacked the anti-Semitism, criticized the English language and developed the concept of "Good Europeans" transcend nationalism in search of true individuality.
The final chapter presents Nietzsche's idea of "what is divine": a lonely and suffering spirit, which rose above the common ruff to be unrecognizable and totally misunderstood. He closed the book with a soft poem about a noble soul sitting atop a mountain, hoping to have more friends.