Why does Nietzsche reject conventional morality?
He rejects morality because it is disvaluable – that is to say, a bad thing. He thinks it is bad because he thinks it prevents those capable of living the highest kind of life from doing so.
What is Friedrich Nietzsche’s perspective on morality?
Nietzsche’s moral philosophy is primarily critical in orientation: he attacks morality both for its commitment to untenable descriptive (metaphysical and empirical) claims about human agency, as well as for the deleterious impact of its distinctive norms and values on the flourishing of the highest types of human …
Does Nietzsche endorse master morality?
We can confirm this view that Nietzsche was opposed to both master and slave morality be consulting the rather poetic Zarathustra, which may also give us some oblique clues as to what he wishes to set up in their place.
What were the main points of Nietzsche’s philosophy?
Master morality and slave morality
Nietzsche argued that two types of morality existed: a master morality that springs actively from the “nobleman”, and a slave morality that develops reactively within the weak man. These two moralities do not present simple inversions of one another.
What was Nietzsche trying to say?
Nietzsche’s philosophy contemplates the meaning of values and their significance to human existence. Given that no absolute values exist, in Nietzsche’s worldview, the evolution of values on earth must be measured by some other means. How then shall they be understood?