The kind person re-tells the story of our lives in a redemptive way.
This stance put him at odds with nearly every current of postwar German philosophy—including that of his former teacher Heidegger—and when came out with Nothungs Verlag in 1953, he was criticized for quietism and irrationalism.They were asked to differentiate between philosophy quotes, "bulls***", and mundane sentences.Most recognised the mundane as mundane, but rated the made-up quotes on similar levels of profoundity to tweets posted by Deepak Chopra, a writer. he researchers looked into a number of other personality traits, examining how the participants think about themselves and the world around them.The book received a warmer reception in France, however, thanks mostly to Pierre Klossowski, its translator, and the psychoanalyst Jacques Lacan, for whom it was a touchstone for his work in the midfifties. By that time, stung by the reception of , or engaged upon the escape from the intractable problems of life he had described in it, Abendroth had become a recluse, living off a state pension in a quiet quarter of Charlottenburg, Berlin.
He died, in 2001, of lung cancer, almost entirely forgotten.
So much of what we value is in fact preserved by kindness and is compatible with it.