posted on Jun, 15 2006 @ 03:49 PM
The antichrist will be a superman world-administrator
Try to make a small reading-effort here and compare Nietzsche's superman to the Bible's Anti-Christ to the Political-Science World-Dictator and i
guess Nietzsche's superman, sounds a lot like the Bible-Antichrist and the world-dictator.
This parts are from Nietzsche's book The Will to Power (WTP) which talks a lot about the coming world-oligarchy and one world system:
The Masters of the Earth
I write for a species of man that does not yet exist: for the "masters of the earth."
Religions, as consolations and relaxations, dangerous: man believes he has a right to take his ease.
In Plato's Theages it is written: "Each one of us would like to be master over all men, if possible, and best of all God." This attitude must exist
From now on there will be more favorable preconditions for more comprehensive forms of dominion, whose like has never yet existed. And even this is
not the most important thing; the possibility has been established for the production of international racial unions whose task will be to rear a
master race, the future "masters of the earth";--a new, tremendous aristocracy, based on the severest self-legislation, in which the will of
philosophical men of power and artist-tyrants will be made to endure for millennia--a higher kind of man who, thanks to their superiority in will,
knowledge, riches, and influence, employ democratic Europe as their most pliant and supple instrument for getting hold of the destinies of the earth,
so as to work as artists upon "man" himself. Enough: the time is coming when politics will have a different meaning.
1003 (Jan.-Fall 1888)
To him who has turned out well, who does my heart good, carved from wood that is hard, gentle, and fragrant--in whom even the nose takes
pleasure--this book is dedicated.
He enjoys the taste of what is wholesome for him;
his pleasure in anything ceases when the bounds of the wholesome are crossed;
he divines the remedies for partial injuries; he has illnesses as great stimulants of his life;
he knows how to exploit ill chances;
he grows stronger through the accidents that threaten to destroy him;
he instinctively gathers from all that he sees, hears, experiences, what advances his main concern--he follows a principle of selection--he allows
much to fall through;
he reacts with the slowness bred by a long caution and a deliberate pride--he tests a stimulus for its origin and its intentions, he does not
he is always in his own company, whether he deals with books, men, or landscapes;
he honors by choosing, by admitting, by trusting.