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Some of the concepts Nolan explores include the Übermensch or "[[Expanded Universe|Superman]]", [[Master_Plan|master-slave morality]], and the ideas of Time being a Flat Circle and [[Cadaver|God being dead]].
 
Some of the concepts Nolan explores include the Übermensch or "[[Expanded Universe|Superman]]", [[Master_Plan|master-slave morality]], and the ideas of Time being a Flat Circle and [[Cadaver|God being dead]].
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In ''Beyond Good and Evil (1886)'', Nietzsche surprisingly and blatantly uses modern baneposting terminology, referring to what he believes to be a foolish philosophy as "hot-headed." This is compelling evidence that both Nietzsche and ''The Plane Scene'' draw from similar conceptual backgrounds. Modern baneposting uses the term "hothead" in exactly the same way. Just as Nietzsche used the term to describe the Greek Stoic philosophers which (to Nietzsche) practice a bad philosophy, modern baneposters use the term "hothead" to describe those who engage in anti-''Plane Scene'' philosophizing. It is striking that a work published in 1886 so much resembles baneposting.
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[[Category:Theories]]
 
[[Category:Theories]]

Revision as of 02:07, June 1, 2016

Nietzschean baneposting

Nietzschean Baneposting explores the Plane Scene through the lens of the philosophy of late 19th century German thinker Friedrich Nietzsche, developed further by modern genius Bravo Nolan.

Some of the concepts Nolan explores include the Übermensch or "Superman", master-slave morality, and the ideas of Time being a Flat Circle and God being dead.

In Beyond Good and Evil (1886), Nietzsche surprisingly and blatantly uses modern baneposting terminology, referring to what he believes to be a foolish philosophy as "hot-headed." This is compelling evidence that both Nietzsche and The Plane Scene draw from similar conceptual backgrounds. Modern baneposting uses the term "hothead" in exactly the same way. Just as Nietzsche used the term to describe the Greek Stoic philosophers which (to Nietzsche) practice a bad philosophy, modern baneposters use the term "hothead" to describe those who engage in anti-Plane Scene philosophizing. It is striking that a work published in 1886 so much resembles baneposting.

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