Keiji Nishitani

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(1990 - )


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About Keiji Nishitani

Keiji Nishitani (西谷 啓治, Nishitani Keiji, February 27, 1900 – November 24, 1990) was a Japanese philosopher of the Kyoto School and a disciple of Kitarō Nishida. In 1924 Nishitani received his doctorate from Kyoto Imperial University for his dissertation "Das Ideale und das Reale bei Schelling und Bergson". He studied under Martin Heidegger in Freiburg from 1937 to 1939.

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This person has authored 2 documents, with 14,426 words or 91,726 characters.

Anarchism : Anarchist and Anti-Authoritarianism -- 1990 ~ (12,622 Words / 80,394 Characters)
1. Stirner's Context While Dostoevsky and Nietzsche must be acknowledged as the thinkers who plumbed the depths of nihilism most deeply, we can see the outlines of nihilism—though not fully developed as such—in an earlier work published by Max Stirner in 1844, The Ego and His Own.Thanks to the revival of interest in Stirner’s work by J. H. Mackay (Max Stirner, Sein Leben und Sein Werk, 1897), attention has been drawn to various similarities between Stirner’s ideas and those of Nietzsche. It is almost certain that Nietzsche did not read Stirner’s work. If he was acquainted with Stirner at all, it was probably indirectly through Lange’s History of Materialism. In the absence of direct and substantive influence, the presence of such similarities raises a number of questions. At the same time, comparisons must not be allowed to obscure the great difference in the foundations... (From :

Anarchism : Anarchist and Anti-Authoritarianism -- 1990 ~ (1,804 Words / 11,332 Characters)
The self as egoist was present all along as the object of the most basic negations of the God of religion or the ethical person. The self was repudiated as “sinner” and “inhuman wretch.” But nothing could erase the self’s being the self-this bodily self, with its inherent I-ness, its ownness (Eigenheit) . Beaten down by God, the state, society, and humanity, it nevertheless slowly began to raise its head again. It could do this because fanatics brandishing Bibles or reason or the ideals of humanity “are unconsciously and unintentionally pursuing I-ness”. Firstly, it was revealed that “God’s” true body was “man,” which represented one step toward the selfdiscovery of the ego. The search for the self remained unconscious as the ego lost itself in fanaticism over reason or the idea of humanity. In humanism’s denunciations of the egoism of the ego as inhuman and sel... (From :


February 27, 1900 :
Birth Day.

November 24, 1990 :
Birth Day.

April 22, 2020 ; 6:25:10 PM (America/Los_Angeles) :
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