Repetition: An Essay in Experimental Psychology by Soren Kierkegaard

By Soren Kierkegaard

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By Soren Kierkegaard

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He himself began to be aware of the misunderstanding. The young girl whom he adored had become almost a burden to him; and yet she was his darling, the only woman he had ever loved, the only one he would ever love. On the other hand, nevertheless, he did not love her, he merely longed for her. For all this, a striking change was wrought in him. There was awakened in him a poetical productivity upon a scale which I had never thought possible. Then I easily comprehended the sit. uation. The young girl was not his love, she was the occasion of awakening the primitive poetic talent within him and making him a poet.

The Eleatic School denied the possibility of motion, Diogenes, as everybody knows, stepped forth as an 6pponent. He stepped forth literally, for he said not a word, but merely walked several times back and forth, thinking that thereby he had sufficiently refuted those philosophers. " At home I had almost been brought to a standstill by the problem. Say what one will; it is sure' to play a very important role in modern philosophy; for repetition is a decisive expression for what "recollection" was for the Greeks.

Befpx:e he begins (~J1as taken such a terrible sJ:i~e that he has 1ea't>t over the whole of life. Though the girl dies tomorrow, it will produce no essential change, he will again fling himself upon a chair, again his eye will fill with a tear, he will again repeat the words of the poet. What a strange dialectic! He longs for the girl, h:e has to restrain himself by force from hanging around her the whole day, and yet at the very first instant he has become an old man with respect to the whole relationship.

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