Thursday, December 13, 2012


Socialism and Communism . . . Respectively

Why I blog.

Pizza delivery boy, 16, 'savagely raped sleeping woman whose seven-year-old daughter was lying next to her at the time'

Shulamith Firestone

Dialogs on Freedom, Fuck Ya.

If you want freedom, take a boot to face every day . . . what. 

Top of the Pyrimidine

Diversity Weapons

Microwave Heart Attack Weapon

Health Care as Weapon

Party Animal

Heavy Metal

House of Orange-Nassau and Co.

Henry George

David Ricardo

House of Orange-Nassau

Johann Caspar Schmidt or Max Stirner Bio

 Translated from

He was a philosopher, German journalist and writer, his work is consistent individualism. He explained in his monumental work "The Ego and Its Own" (1845), which itself is the only reality. He also referred to the value of an object in the benefit oneself. Max Stirner, whose real name was Johann Caspar Schmidt, in his philosophy was influenced by the works of Hegel and Feuerbach. Max Stirner was the son of Johann Caspar Schmidt, an instrument maker, 25 Born in Bayreuth in October 1806. Stirner was raised in a Protestant family. His father died when he was six months old. His mother remarried in 1809. She went with the family to Kulm in West Prussia. In 1818, twelve years Stirner turned back to the old Bayreuth. There he attended high school, which was under the direction of Georg Andreas Gabler, successor of Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel at the University of Berlin.
After graduation, Max Stirner started at the University of Berlin to study law. There he found his passion for philosophy and theology. Attended, among others, to conferences Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, Friedrich Daniel Ernst Schleiermacher and. Johann Caspar Schmidt stirnernietzschemarks 300x223 Max Stirner During his studies at Erlangen erratic and Königsberg, traveled through Germany for a long time. In 1839, he completed his formal education with the teacher's examination. Between 1835 and 1836, he completed his legal training at the Royal School of Berlin. He taught at Stirner during 1839, a girls' school in Berlin. During this time he met members of the group "The Free". It was then that he met the young philosopher Hegelian Bruno Bauer. The bohemian style and anarchic way of life with the members of the group, was seen as an irritation of the "Commoner" (common, ordinary people's representatives in parliament, even when these representatives were regularly local mayors and university professors ). Stirner published essays in newspapers during this time, either anonymously or signed as Max Stirner. In the vicinity of the Young Hegelians, he met the daughter of Marie Dähnhardt pharmacist, whom he later married. His wife brought him considerable wealth connection that allowed Max Stirner pursue his philosophy. Since 1842, wrote reviews and articles. Johann Caspar Schmidt Max Max Stirner1 StirnerPara this time he also began work on his magnum opus, "The Ego and Its Own," which was released in 1845. Stirner worked initially with the work of translation and compilation. His creativity always wanted to go further. Went through a major economic crisis, which ended in poverty. 1846, his marriage, that he had no children, ended in divorce. Stirner in his philosophy was influenced by the works of Hegel and Feuerbach. Hence his ideas developed his materialist individualism and solipsism, which recognizes the subjective self contained and self-awareness in singleness. His work was quickly forgotten though controversial. Only won again in 1893 by the followers of Nietzsche and Paul Lauterbach. In 1968 by the Marxists. However, he took a special position in the philosophy of the nineteenth century. Proper positioning of Max Stirner and his work on the history of philosophy has not materialized even today. Max Stirner died on June 25, 1856 in Berlin.

Johann Kaspar Schmidt and Max Stirner

Gas and Cars.

Intermediate eXperimental Vehicle (IXV)