By Louis-Rene Nougier (текст), Pierre Joubert (иллюстрации)
Au temps des Vikings (Повседневная жизнь викингов (793-1066 гг.)) - двенадцатая книга популярной серии Повседневная жизнь людей от французского издательства Hachette. Викинги - скандинавские мореходы, которые в VIII—XI веках совершали морские походы от Винланда до Биармии и от Каспия до Северной Африки, держа в постоянном страхе все цивилизованные народы. В основном это были свободные крестьяне датского, норвежского и шведского происхождения, которых толкали за пределы родных стран перенаселение и жажда лёгкой наживы.
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Additional info for Au temps des Vikings (La Vie Privee des Hommes)
It would be easy to show that there is a dialectic. a Hegelianism in Nietzsche. Patrick Mahony: Play, Work, and Beyond My first question concerns the influence of autobiography on theoretical concepts. According to the German romantic poet Friedrich Schiller. man is thoroughly human only when he gives himself over to the activity of play. 3ritish psychoanalyst, who writes: It is in playing and only in playing that the individual child or adult is able to be creative and to use the whole personality, and it is only in being creative that the individual discovers the self.
Derrida multiplies the terms—none is privileged—when he tries to name what Nietzsche, [Georges] Bataille, Blanchot, and he himself call the impossible, that which escapes possibility and power, primarily the power of discourse. This unnameable is nevertheless what moves him and drives him, what makes him speak and write: this terrible thing, the incredible thing which is not, this "secret without secrecy" which leads all autobiography toward that point where one can no longer say anything. '* It's probably not possible, especially if one wants to make of this experience something other than a consolation, a mourning, a new well-being, a reconcilation with death, although that's not something I sneer at.
I heard yesterday's text as a third logic in this thanatology. The logic of my father the dead, my mother the living, my father the forever dead, my mother the forever living would be a logic that leads to an irreducible doubleness. You say, moreover, that it would lead to a split dialectic of the negative. Here, for example, one might note the following passage: "As a 'living' father, he was already only the memory of life, of an already prior life. " Speaking in very general terms, I see here a trajectory that sets out from Nietzsche as a reader of Hegel in relation to the problem of the dialectic.