Jurgen Habermas

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In existographies, Jurgen Habermas (26- BE) (1929- ACM) (SPE:59|66AE) (RGM:795|1350+) (PR:955|65AE / philosopher:71) (Becker 139:56) (Listal 100:31) (LH:5) is a German philosopher, sociologist, and political theorist, noted for []


Habermas, at some point, is said to have advanced on the views of William Godwin’s Political Justice: and its Influence on General Virtue [1793] or Morals [1793] and Happiness[1]


Quotes | On

The following are quotes:

“The Tiefirter Journal is a product and part of the upscale entertainment that the Weimar Musenhof enjoyed at the end of the 18th century so as not to become bored. How such unfortunate influences can be warded off is asked in the first part of this magazine in August 1781 and a price is offered for the answer. In a kind of academy, ‘a society of scholars, artists, poets and statesmen, beyderley sex’, came together to ‘produce everything that poliricky, wit, talents and understanding, in our current so remarkable times, in a periodical publication to the eyes of a self-chosen audience’, so the Advertisement. An exclusive group around the duchess mother Anna Amalia drilled in the courtly milieu, what is called the bourgeois public after Jurgen Habermas. The Chamberlain von Einsiedet took on the role of the editor, the Fraulein von Göchhausen assisted him, while the decision on the incoming contributions, how could it be otherwise, lay with the Duchess before hard-working copyists produced the eleven handwritten copies. The Journal der amateurs 2 appeared until June 1784 with minor interruptions. A particular attraction was that the articles were published anonymously. The incognito of the otherwise well-known authors puzzled and provided additional topics of conversation. ‘The authors are Hätschel-hanz, Wieland, Herder, Knebel, Kammerher Seckendorff and Einsiedet’, wrote Anna Amalia to Goethe's mother in November 1781, relying on her ‘world-famous connoisseur’ who ‘easily reads the plays of every author ‘let guess’.”
— Holger Dainat (2004), “Goethe’s Nature: What is an Author?” [see: "On Nature"] (pg. 101)[2]

End matter


  1. McCann, Andrew. (2001). “William Godwin: Enquiry Concerning Political Justice and its Influence on Modern Morals and Manners”, The Literary Encyclopedia. Publisher.
  2. Dainat, Holger. (2004). “Goethe's 'Nature' or: 'What is an author?” (Goethes Natur oder: Was ist ein Autor?), in: Paratexts in literature, film, television (Paratexte in Literatur, Film, Fernsehen) (editors: Klaus Kreimeier , Georg Stanitzek) (pgs. 101-16). Berlin.

External links

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