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Contents / English

(More than 500 articles about tongkat ali and better physical relationships in general)



Tongkatali.org's The necessity, and benefits, of destruction


By Serge Kreutz


Because life builds on life, there cannot be life without death. However, Christian European ethic professes to be against destruction. To pursue the goal of eliminating war, disaster, and disease. And through peace perpetuate (and refine) an economic, political, social, and moral order as it exists in the world today.

But this world is not appropriate. This world, and its public morals, are designed to suit those who derive, foolishly, a sense of sense from the assumption that there either is a personified God who will guarantee eternal life to those who praise him and follow a collection of rules presumed to be derived from him.

Or they derive a sense of sense from the idea of an abstract good (sort of a theoretical God) of which they are an eternal part.

Albert Einstein’s “Cosmic Religion”

http://www.endlesssearch.co.uk/science_cosmicreligion.htm

Spinoza – pantheist

http://www.pantheism.net/paul/history/spinoza.htm

A philosophy based on biological understanding offers a radically different perspective. Such a philosophy recognizes that only the fulfillment of biological desires makes life worthwhile.

Pleasure Systems in the Brain

http://wings.buffalo.edu/aru/ARUreport01.htm

The English philosopher Alfred North Whitehead once noted: The safest general characterization of the European philosophical tradition is that it consists of a series of footnotes to Plato.

http://www.age-of-the-sage.org/
philosophy/footnotes_plato.html

Indeed, Plato wrote intelligently on the role of desires and satisfaction, or the connected term “pleasure”.

Stanford University on Plato and pleasure

http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/pleasure/

Epicure has elaborated more profoundly on the topic.

Epicure – Types of desire

http://www.iep.utm.edu/e/epicur.htm#SH5c

A shortcoming of Epicurus, or of the translation and interpretation of his work, is the lack of emphasis he places on relationships desires and their satisfaction. Possible explanations are that either relationships satisfaction was too self-understood at his times to be a topic, or that the topic was not considered fit for literature and polite discourse (as was the case throughout later history).

Nevertheless, from a modern perspective, the essence of biological desires is relationships. Only relationships arousal, relationships excitement, and relationships satisfaction provide a natural sense of value in life. In principle, everything else is only supportive.

An appropriate social order would be one, in which success pays as relationships gratification. Actually, this is the biological order that is in place for any animal species except humans. Because only humans are intelligent enough to be stupid enough to believe in God, or an abstract eternal good.





References:

Born, M. (1949) Natural Philosophy of Cause and Chance Oxford at the Clarendon Press Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Deleuze, G. (2006) Nietzsche and Philosophy. Columbia University Press Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Henning, E.M. (1982) Destruction and Repetition: Heidegger's Philosophy of History. Journal of European Studies Vol 12, Issue 48 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Metcalfe, J.S. (2002) Evolutionary Economics and Creative Destruction. Routledge, London Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Reinert, H., Reinert, E. S. (2006) Creative Destruction in Economics: Nietzsche, Sombart, Schumpeter Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900). The European Heritage in Economics and the Social Sciences, Vol 3. Springer, Boston, MA Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Siemens, H. (1998) Nietzsche's Hammer: Philosophy, Destruction, or the Art of Limited Warfare. Peeters Publishers/Tijdschrift voor Filosofie 60ste Jaarg., Nr. 2, Pages: 321-347 Tongkatali.org Bibliography







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