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Karl Leonard Reinhold (1757–1823)
'In 1783 Reinhold moved to Leipzig and converted to Protestantism. He also became a Freemason and a member of the Illuminati, and he remained an active Freemason until the end of his life. Possessed of a restless, inquiring spirit, Reinhold’s early intellectual trajectory led him from orthodox Catholicism, to reformed Catholicism, to materialism and atheism, and then to Leibnizianism and to Humean skepticism. Yet he always remained true to the ideal of “Enlightenment,” at least as he understood that ideal, and he never ceased to insist that philosophy ought to make a practical difference in the world. For all of his forays into the most technical and arcane philosophical debates and issues, he never wavered in his insistence that true “popularity” must remain the goal of philosophy, and that the ultimate test of any system is its capacity for convincing everyone of its truth. Enlightenment, for Reinhold, was no abstract pursuit of truth, but a program of religious, moral, social, and political reform. Coupled with this commitment to popularity, was a pedagogic zeal to do everything in his power to spread the message of popular Enlightenment—whether in its materialist, its neo-Leibnizian, its skeptical, its Kantian, its Fichtean, its Bardilian, or its distinctively “Reinholdian” form—as widely and as effectively as possible.’
http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/karl-reinhold/
Sep 17, 2014

Karl Leonard Reinhold (1757–1823)

'In 1783 Reinhold moved to Leipzig and converted to Protestantism. He also became a Freemason and a member of the Illuminati, and he remained an active Freemason until the end of his life. Possessed of a restless, inquiring spirit, Reinhold’s early intellectual trajectory led him from orthodox Catholicism, to reformed Catholicism, to materialism and atheism, and then to Leibnizianism and to Humean skepticism. Yet he always remained true to the ideal of “Enlightenment,” at least as he understood that ideal, and he never ceased to insist that philosophy ought to make a practical difference in the world. For all of his forays into the most technical and arcane philosophical debates and issues, he never wavered in his insistence that true “popularity” must remain the goal of philosophy, and that the ultimate test of any system is its capacity for convincing everyone of its truth. Enlightenment, for Reinhold, was no abstract pursuit of truth, but a program of religious, moral, social, and political reform. Coupled with this commitment to popularity, was a pedagogic zeal to do everything in his power to spread the message of popular Enlightenment—whether in its materialist, its neo-Leibnizian, its skeptical, its Kantian, its Fichtean, its Bardilian, or its distinctively “Reinholdian” form—as widely and as effectively as possible.’

http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/karl-reinhold/

Sep 17, 2014 / 460 notes

(via omniconsumer)

Sep 17, 2014 / 647 notes
adultgoth:

*orders
Sep 17, 2014 / 1,886 notes
titsmcgrits:

pussylipgloss:

sickomobb:

don’t mind my doc marten suede grey goat hair oxfords

sorry some of my beard wax for my curly muscle man mustache is sliding down into my mouth its ok its made from real honey comb wax i dont even mind the taste

HAHAHAHAHAHAH
Sep 17, 2014 / 18,766 notes

titsmcgrits:

pussylipgloss:

sickomobb:

don’t mind my doc marten suede grey goat hair oxfords

sorry some of my beard wax for my curly muscle man mustache is sliding down into my mouth its ok its made from real honey comb wax i dont even mind the taste

HAHAHAHAHAHAH

hridaya:

Vajrayogini
Sep 17, 2014 / 1,056 notes

hridaya:

Vajrayogini

(via sycalaelen)

This happens sometimes.
Sep 17, 2014 / 214 notes

This happens sometimes.

(via lifestylemagick)

Sep 17, 2014 / 61 notes

poison303:

Devo, The Bottom Line, NYC, October 1978, by Michael Eivaz

Sep 13, 2014 / 2 notes

Anonymous said: great. do what you want but then dont whine about it. tumblr is for photo sharing. dont post em if you dont want people to see. how stupid are you?

trap-them-and-kill-them:

5.4% stupid

Sep 13, 2014 / 12 notes

To Diotima by Friedrich Hölderlin

animus-inviolabilis:

Beautiful being, you live as do delicate blossoms in winter,
In the world that’s grown old hidden you blossom, alone.
Lovingly outward you press to bask in the light of the springtime,
To be warmed by it still, look for the youth of the world.
But your sun, the lovelier world, has gone down now,
And the quarreling gales rage in an icy bleak night.