Ah, ye brethren, that God whom I created was human work and human madness, like all the Gods!
Dead are all gods: now we want the overman to live.
Whoever extolls him as a God of love, does not think highly enough of love itself.
The abdomen is the reason why man does not readily take himself to be a god.
There cannot be a God because if there were one, I could not believe that I was not He.
To live alone one must be an animal or a god --says Aristotle. There is yet a third case one must be both --a philosopher.
God is a thought who makes crooked all that is straight.
Against boredom, even the gods struggle in vain.
Against boredom the gods themselves fight in vain.
Woman was God's second mistake.
I cannot believe in a God who wants to be praised all the time.
I would believe only in a God that knows how to Dance.
The abdomen is the reason why man does not easily take himself for a god.
When Zarathustra was alone ... he said to his heart 'Could it be possible This old saint in the forest hath not yet heard of it, that God is dead'
Is man one of God's blunders? Or is God one of man's blunders?
Once spirit was God, then it became man, and now it is even becoming mob.
There is in general good reason to suppose that in several respects the gods could all benefit from instruction by us human beings. We humans are - more humane.
I fear we are not getting rid of God because we still believe in grammar.
Today I love myself as I love my god: who could charge me with a sin today? I know only sins against my god; but who knows my god?
More Friedrich Nietzsche Quotations (Based on Topics)
Man - Truth - Life - Woman - God - Love - Wisdom & Knowledge - Friendship - Art - World - Mind - Power - Nature - Time - Reasoning - Facts - Dancing - Christianity - Necessity - View All Friedrich Nietzsche Quotations
More Friedrich Nietzsche Quotations (By Book Titles)
- Thus Spoke Zarathustra
Sun Tzu - Jean-Paul Sartre - Heraclitus - Bertrand Russell - Arthur Schopenhauer - Zhuangzi - Thales - Mencius - Marcus Fabius Quintilian - Baron de Montesquieu