Question: Nietzsche, like the Tribe’s “Holy” Book has just enough Aryan idealism and aspirations to sucker in the Goyim, amongst all the contradictions and malevolent psy-ops to confuse us?
Answer: Yes, indeed. Houston Stewart Chamberlain, a contemporary of Nietzsche, and who knew of him personally and was a man who was part of the House of Wagner. H.S. Chamberlain, perhaps it could also be said – the greatest bi-lingual writer in the world at the time. H.S. Chamberlain was totally dismissive of Nietzsche, as if he was beneath contempt: “…as for Nietzsche, from the beginning the evil spirit was stronger than the good one…Nietzsche was a man without any spiritual initiatives…I bet that in the entire Nietzsche not one single sentence, not a fragment of a sentence, let alone a thought or any constructive idea can be found, of which the author can’t be traced: Wagner, Plato, Simonides, Schopenhauer, Goethe – the Übermensch is from Faust.”
One could add any number of writers to this list. There are just a plethora of literary sources from which Nietzsche has copied and then pasted together in a mosaic style, a tabloid style, a common publishing method. Type casting, indeed the alphabet itself is based on this mechanical method of movable type – it is not only the method used to print the Bible but also to print Nietzsche books. The dates are always moved around also, so one never knows when something was actually published and printed, especially with works over a 100 years old, and the older the books are the more likely they have had the publishing dates shifted, publishing is totally corrupt and anachronistic in nature. Lucian, Herder, Novalis, Muller, Heine, Leibniz, Heraclitus, etc, can all be found in Nietzsche, in the fragmentary form, mutilated, chopped up and rearranged, not even making any sense most of the time. Then this is all mixed up with tabloid pieces, newspaper articles, common idioms of the day, journals, periodicals, university theses and so on, probably literary material that was just the fragmentary notes of the authors that were copied, or rejected pieces…It would be a cheap option to collect all the literary cast offs and rejected bits and pieces and then form then into a book of fragmentary aphorisms and then pass it off as Philosophy for the masses.
One can find examples of where Nietzsche, or whomever was producing the “Nietzsche” books, has copied fragments of the New Testament. Literary cast offs or fragments are bits and pieces of literary material that has been thrown out or not included in the final text, because it was cut out by the editor, or rejected, or just thrown away because it was in error, or did not fit the format of the book. As the old saying goes, “most of material ends up on the cutting room floor”.
“You should honour even the enemy in your friend. Can you go near to your friend without going over to him? In your friend you should possess your best enemy. Your heart should feel closest to him when you oppose him.” – Of the Friend – Thus Spoke Zarathustra
This would be an example of what normally would end up on the cutting room floor, it’s rubbish. Initially it has come from the Gospels, written in the Middle Ages, and rejected from the “Holy Bible” – Matthew – 5:43-45. Sayings of the “Jesus” character, which can also be found in the doctrines of Neoplatonism or Heraclitus, or Hegel – Coincidentia Oppsitorum – The Unity of Opposites, which is a dialectic, a literary device! Unity of opposites is a prime category of the dialectics of the Bible or Nietzsche, as it is for most written material. Human thought has a natural tendency towards contradictions. But in Nietzsche’s case the example is not even correct, its a clumsy version, in error in fact, in literary terms it would have to be re-written or thrown in the waste paper basket. The New Testament version is a much better literary example of the concept of Coincidentia Oppsitorum. Nietzsche then contrasts it again with Bible criticism, more fragments, fragments contradicting fragments, fragmentary Polemics!
“My brothers, I do not exhort you to love your neighbour: I exhort you to love the most distant.” – Thus Spoke Zarathustra
An example of Polemics, where you give a literary source, in this case a fragment from the New Testament and then make a controversial debate out of it by going the opposite!