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|Irony is an important strategy for feminism in part because it can provoke a kind of |
lighthearted laughter, one that can be subversive of the “categorical agreement
with being” ... “Not by wrath does one kill but by laughter” (Nietzsche 1954, 153).
|"It was from you yourself that I learned it once, O Zarathustra: whoever would kill |
most thoroughly, laughs. "'Not by wrath does one kill, but by laughter' — thus you
once spoke. O Zarathustra, you hidden one, you annihilator without wrath, you ...
|code, not "in the order of a man's conventional time, but he had concentrated a |
century of daily episodes in such a way that they coexisted in one instant."19 This
is the ... Nietzsche says "Not by wrath does one kill but by laughter. Come let us ...
|cosmic joke at the center of things, but it was the laughter of God rather than the |
laughter of the void that she listened to ... and Flannery O'Connor call to mind
Nietzsche's aphorism that “Not by wrath does one kill but by laughter” (Thus 153).
|As a conscientious man of science, he does not accept otherworldy belief, but his |
reverence is directed toward something earthly. Deriving his praise ... murderous
character, '"Not by wrath does one kill, but by laughter' — thus you once spoke.
|Laughter brings the serious things of life — which usually occupy a position |
above us — close at hand so that they can ... understands evil's byways and
techniques and actively appropriates them: "Not by wrath does one kill, but by
|“Great persons, that have their minds employed on great designs, have not |
leisure enough to laugh, and are pleased with the contemplation of their own
power and virtues, so as they need not the ... “Not by wrath does one kill but by
|Spoke Zarathustra that ends, "Laughter I have pronounced holy: you higher men, |
learn—to laughl” (section 20). In denying ... But he found a joy in his destructions,
a joy he knew how to express. ... Not by wrath does one kill but by laughter.
|Not by wrath does one kill but by laughter. Come, let us kill the spirit of gravity!11 |
The dance, especially the waltz– drunken, brash, and overwrought–became a
frequent and important topos for Strauss beginning with Also sprach Zarathustra.
|What does it mean, then, for Nietzsche to read Zarathustra's aphorism? And what |
... Laughter is the weapon of courageous warriors who write and read with the
body and its organs and fluids: "Not by wrath does one kill but by laughter. Come