Frases de Friedrich Schlegel

Friedrich Schlegel Foto
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Friedrich Schlegel

Fecha de nacimiento: 10. Marzo 1772
Fecha de muerte: 12. Enero 1829
Otros nombres:Karl Wilhelm Friedrich von Schlegel,Friedrich von Schlegel

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Karl Wilhelm Friedrich von Schlegel fue un lingüista, crítico literario, filósofo, hispanista y poeta alemán, uno de los fundadores del Romanticismo, hermano del también filólogo August Wilhelm Schlegel.

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Frases Friedrich Schlegel

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„Poetry can be criticized only through poetry.“

— Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
Context: Poetry can be criticized only through poetry. A critique which itself is not a work of art, either in content as representation of the necessary impression in the process of creation, or through its beautiful form and in its liberal tone in the spirit of the old Roman satire, has no right of citizenship in the realm of art. “Selected Aphorisms from the Lyceum (1797)”, Dialogue on Poetry and Literary Aphorisms, Ernst Behler and Roman Struc, trans. (Pennsylvania University Press:1968) #117

„Prudishness is pretense of innocence without innocence.“

— Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
Context: Prudishness is pretense of innocence without innocence. Women have to remain prudish as long as men are sentimental, dense, and evil enough to demand of them eternal innocence and lack of education. For innocence is the only thing which can ennoble lack of education. “Selected Aphorisms from the Athenaeum (1798)”, Dialogue on Poetry and Literary Aphorisms, Ernst Behler and Roman Struc, trans. (Pennsylvania University Press:1968) #31

„If there is an invisible church, then it is of the great paradox, which is inseparable from morality, and which must be distinguished from the merely philosophical. People who are so eccentric that they are completely serious in being and becoming virtuous understand one another in everything, find one another easily, and form a silent opposition against the prevailing immorality that pretends to be morality.“

— Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
Context: If there is an invisible church, then it is of the great paradox, which is inseparable from morality, and which must be distinguished from the merely philosophical. People who are so eccentric that they are completely serious in being and becoming virtuous understand one another in everything, find one another easily, and form a silent opposition against the prevailing immorality that pretends to be morality. A certain mysticism of expression, which joined with romantic fantasy and grammatical understanding, can be something charming and good, often serves as a symbol of their beautiful secrets. Athenäumsfragmente 414 Variant translations: People who are eccentric enough to be quite seriously virtuous understand each other everywhere, discover each other easily, and form a silent opposition to the ruling immorality that happens to pass for morality. Philosophical Fragments, P. Firchow, trans. (1991) § 414

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„Honour is the mysticism of legality.“

— Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
Aphorism 77, of Ideas as translated in The Early Political Writings of the German Romantics (1996) edited by Frederick C. Beiser, p. 131

„Irony is a form of paradox. Paradox is what is good and great at the same time.“

— Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
Aphorism 48, as translated in Dialogue on Poetry and Literary Aphorisms (1968), p. 151

„Whoever does not philosophize for the sake of philosophy, but rather uses philosophy as a means, is a sophist.“

— Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
“Selected Aphorisms from the Athenaeum (1798)”, Dialogue on Poetry and Literary Aphorisms, Ernst Behler and Roman Struc, trans. (Pennsylvania University Press:1968) #96

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„Religion is usually nothing but a supplement to or even a substitute for education, and nothing is religious in the strict sense which is not a product of freedom.“

— Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
“Selected Aphorisms from the Athenaeum (1798)”, Dialogue on Poetry and Literary Aphorisms, Ernst Behler and Roman Struc, trans. (Pennsylvania University Press:1968) #233

„To disrespect the masses is moral; to honor them, lawful.“

— Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
Lucinde and the Fragments, P. Firchow, trans. (1991), “Athenaeum Fragments” § 211

„Think of something finite molded into the infinite, and you think of man.“

— Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
“Selected Ideas (1799-1800)”, Dialogue on Poetry and Literary Aphorisms, Ernst Behler and Roman Struc, trans. (1968) #98

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