Zitate von Friedrich Schleiermacher

Friedrich Schleiermacher Foto
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Friedrich Schleiermacher

Geburtstag: 21. November 1768
Todesdatum: 12. Februar 1834

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Friedrich Daniel Ernst Schleiermacher war evangelischer Theologe, Altphilologe, Philosoph, Publizist, Staatstheoretiker, Kirchenpolitiker und Pädagoge. In mehreren dieser Wirkfelder wird er zu den wichtigsten Autoren seiner Zeit, in einigen auch zu den Klassikern der Disziplin überhaupt gerechnet, ähnliches gilt etwa für die Soziologie. Er übersetzte die Werke Platons ins Deutsche und gilt als Begründer der modernen Hermeneutik.

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Zitate Friedrich Schleiermacher

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„Die Fantasie aber ist das eigentlich Individuelle und Besondere eines Jeden.“

— Friedrich Schleiermacher
Grundlinien einer Kritik der bisherigen Sittenlehre, 3. Buch, I. (1803) Google Books

„But the imparting of religion is not to be sought in books, like that of intellectual conceptions and scientific knowledge.“

— Friedrich Schleiermacher
Context: But the imparting of religion is not to be sought in books, like that of intellectual conceptions and scientific knowledge. The pure impression of the original product is too far destroyed in this medium, which, in the same way that dark-colored objects absorb the greatest proportion of the rays of light, swallows up everything belonging to the pious emotions of the heart, which cannot be embraced in the insufficient symbols from which it is intended again to proceed. Nay, in the written communications of religious feeling, everything needs a double and triple representation; for that which originally represented, must be represented in its turn; and yet the effect on the whole man, in its complete unity, can only be imperfectly set forth by continued and varied reflections. It is only when religion is driven out from the society of the living, that it must conceal its manifold life under the dead letter. Neither can this intercourse of heart with heart, on the deepest feelings of humanity, be carried on in common conversation. Friedrich Schleiermacher, On The Social Element in Religion (1799), [http://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/12888 The German Classics of the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries, Volume 5]

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„That which was then our innermost I and Self has now become something far off and strange to us; and the law of divine appointment, which has now through the grace of God become the law of our life, which we love and obey, was then far off and strange.“

— Friedrich Schleiermacher
Context: Between the beginning of our existence and our present life and aims there lies a time in which lust was the prevailing power; in which it conceived and brought forth sin. If we are honest, we can say that there is a period on which we look back only with the feeling that we appear to ourselves to have become since then different men. That which was then our innermost I and Self has now become something far off and strange to us; and the law of divine appointment, which has now through the grace of God become the law of our life, which we love and obey, was then far off and strange. We were only aware of it as an external force, impeding the free course of our life, just as now the separate stirrings of the flesh and of sin are a force which we do not ascribe to our real life. Thus, then, it is true that one life has ceased and another has begun. But the beginning of the new life is the new birth; and this holds good universally, If any man be in Christ, he is a new creature; the old is passed away, behold all is become new. The Necessity of the New Birth, [https://archive.org/details/selectedsermonso00schl Selected sermons of Schleiermacher], translated by Mary Wilson 1890, p. 89

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