Reflections: Essays, Aphorisms, Autobiographical Writing
Schocken Books, 1986 - 348 Seiten
A companion volume to Illuminations, the first collection of Walter Benjamin's writings, Reflections presents a further sampling of his wide-ranging work. Here Benjamin evolves a theory of language as the medium of all creation, discusses theater and surrealism, reminisces about Berlin in the 1920s, recalls conversations with Bertolt Brecht, and provides travelogues of various cities, including Moscow under Stalin. He moves seamlessly from literary criticism to autobiography to philosophical-theological speculations, cementing his reputation as one of the greatest and most versatile writers of the twentieth century. Also included is a new preface by Leon Wieseltier that explores Benjamin's continued relevance for our times.
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strike shows , however , that it can be so , that it is able to found and modify legal
conditions , however offended the sense of justice may find itself thereby . It will
be objected that such a function of violence is fortuitous and isolated . This can
As regards class struggles , in them strike must under certain conditions be seen
as a pure means . Two essentially different kinds of strike , the possibilities of
which have already been considered , must now be more fully characterized .
or that modification to working conditions , but in the determi . nation to resume
only a wholly transformed work , no longer enforced by the state , an upheaval
that this kind of strike not so much causes as consummates . For this reason , the
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We can remark in passing that there is no better starting point for thought than laughter. In particular, thought usually has a better chance when one is shaken by laughter than when one’s mind is ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
A Berlin Chronicle
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