History Main / Angst

23rd Apr '18 1:12:39 AM SSJKamui
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In {{literature}}, the angst usually referred to is existential angst, exemplified by questions such as "Who am I?" and "Why am I here?" UsefulNotes/{{Existentialism}} as a literary movement emphasizes the search for meaning as the most important source of tension in a person's life, and by extension, in a protagonist's life. This type of angst is best exemplified by writers such as Kierkegaard, Sartre, Kafka, Camus and many others. The Danish philosopher Søren Kirkegaard (1813-1855) might be the trope or more like concept codifier. Angst defined by him is fear of failure, fear of making the wrong choices, and the fear of something that you are unsure of the outcome of. It comes with personal freedom and responsibility in a world much greater than you. The word Angst was also popularized by Existential philosopher Martin Heidegger, whose book "Sein und Zeit" is largely about Angst. He defined Angst as the primary emotion of all human beings and the main driver behind most social behavior of humans, with the extreme cases of social recluses and collectivists mass societies. Heideggers philosophy became extremely popular in france (where it influenced existentialism and post structuralism), russia and japan (where the Kyoto School combined the Idea of Angst with buddhist concepts of emptyness, finitude and "Sunyata", meaning "absolute nothingness").

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In {{literature}}, the angst usually referred to is existential angst, exemplified by questions such as "Who am I?" and "Why am I here?" UsefulNotes/{{Existentialism}} as a literary movement emphasizes the search for meaning as the most important source of tension in a person's life, and by extension, in a protagonist's life. This type of angst is best exemplified by writers such as Kierkegaard, Sartre, Kafka, Camus and many others. The Danish philosopher Søren Kirkegaard (1813-1855) might be the trope or more like concept codifier. Angst defined by him is fear of failure, fear of making the wrong choices, and the fear of something that you are unsure of the outcome of. It comes with personal freedom and responsibility in a world much greater than you. The word Angst was also popularized by Existential philosopher Martin Heidegger, Heidegger (who is often called "Philosoph der Angst"/"Philosopher of Fear"), whose book "Sein und Zeit" is largely about Angst. He defined Angst as the primary emotion of all human beings and the main driver behind most social behavior of humans, with the extreme cases of social recluses and collectivists mass societies. Heideggers philosophy became extremely popular in france (where it influenced existentialism and post structuralism), russia and japan (where the Kyoto School combined the Idea of Angst with buddhist concepts of emptyness, finitude and "Sunyata", meaning "absolute nothingness"). \n

Because of Heidegger, Angst is often a clichèd trait of germans. ( This is why there is the term of "german Angst", which is also sometimes used to refer to some hysteric reactions in german politics and some german laws, which often overemphacize security.)
23rd Apr '18 1:07:11 AM SSJKamui
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In {{literature}}, the angst usually referred to is existential angst, exemplified by questions such as "Who am I?" and "Why am I here?" UsefulNotes/{{Existentialism}} as a literary movement emphasizes the search for meaning as the most important source of tension in a person's life, and by extension, in a protagonist's life. This type of angst is best exemplified by writers such as Kierkegaard, Sartre, Kafka, Camus and many others. The Danish philosopher Søren Kirkegaard (1813-1855) might be the trope or more like concept codifier. Angst defined by him is fear of failure, fear of making the wrong choices, and the fear of something that you are unsure of the outcome of. It comes with personal freedom and responsibility in a world much greater than you.

to:

In {{literature}}, the angst usually referred to is existential angst, exemplified by questions such as "Who am I?" and "Why am I here?" UsefulNotes/{{Existentialism}} as a literary movement emphasizes the search for meaning as the most important source of tension in a person's life, and by extension, in a protagonist's life. This type of angst is best exemplified by writers such as Kierkegaard, Sartre, Kafka, Camus and many others. The Danish philosopher Søren Kirkegaard (1813-1855) might be the trope or more like concept codifier. Angst defined by him is fear of failure, fear of making the wrong choices, and the fear of something that you are unsure of the outcome of. It comes with personal freedom and responsibility in a world much greater than you.
you. The word Angst was also popularized by Existential philosopher Martin Heidegger, whose book "Sein und Zeit" is largely about Angst. He defined Angst as the primary emotion of all human beings and the main driver behind most social behavior of humans, with the extreme cases of social recluses and collectivists mass societies. Heideggers philosophy became extremely popular in france (where it influenced existentialism and post structuralism), russia and japan (where the Kyoto School combined the Idea of Angst with buddhist concepts of emptyness, finitude and "Sunyata", meaning "absolute nothingness").

(Note: There were some psycholigsts who use Heidegger and Kierkegaard to treat anxiety disorders. )
31st Jan '16 11:04:15 AM eroock
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'''Angst''', literally German for "fear" (and "anxiety", also Dutch, Danish and Norwegian for "fear"), has become a flexible literary term which can be used to mean any number of things. This is only appropriate for a word that's OlderThanPrint at least, going back to the eighth century, if not further.

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'''Angst''', Angst, literally German for "fear" (and "anxiety", also Dutch, Danish and Norwegian for "fear"), has become a flexible literary term which can be used to mean any number of things. This is only appropriate for a word that's OlderThanPrint at least, going back to the eighth century, if not further.
31st Jan '16 11:03:58 AM eroock
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'''''Angst''''', literally German for "fear" (and "anxiety", also Dutch, Danish and Norwegian for "fear"), has become a flexible literary term which can be used to mean any number of things. This is only appropriate for a word that's OlderThanPrint at least, going back to the eighth century, if not further.

to:

'''''Angst''''', '''Angst''', literally German for "fear" (and "anxiety", also Dutch, Danish and Norwegian for "fear"), has become a flexible literary term which can be used to mean any number of things. This is only appropriate for a word that's OlderThanPrint at least, going back to the eighth century, if not further.
12th Sep '15 9:52:06 PM KingLyger
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[[caption-width-right:271:He's leaning because the weight of the world is on his shoulders.]]
30th Sep '14 6:17:09 PM MsChibi
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Compare {{Wangst}}, where the reader or viewer comes to hate the angsty character for being too "whiny" or "wanky", and AngstWhatAngst, where a situation that might be expected to leave a character grieving or upset leaves no impression on them whatsoever. See also DeusAngstMachina and TrueArtIsAngsty. For the feelings that angst is generally meant to invoke, see EmotionalTorque.

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Compare {{Wangst}}, where the reader or viewer comes to hate the angsty character for being too "whiny" or "wanky", and AngstWhatAngst, where a situation that might be expected to leave a character grieving or upset leaves no impression on them whatsoever. See also DeusAngstMachina and TrueArtIsAngsty. For the feelings that angst is generally meant to invoke, see EmotionalTorque. See AngstDissonance for when the audience doesn't sympathize with the character's angst.
8th Sep '13 6:48:12 AM john_e
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In classical music, angst is strongly associated with Jewish European composers; Gustav Mahler is the UrExample. In modern music, angst is strongly associated with alternative music movements such as metal. Sometimes the word "emo" is used interchangeably, although just about every musical genre has examples of angst. Elements of the blues in classic rock have their own unique form of angst.

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In classical music, angst is strongly associated with Jewish European composers; Gustav Mahler Music/GustavMahler is the UrExample. In modern music, angst is strongly associated with alternative music movements such as metal. Sometimes the word "emo" is used interchangeably, although just about every musical genre has examples of angst. Elements of the blues in classic rock have their own unique form of angst.
17th Apr '13 7:20:35 PM Willbyr
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[[quoteright:300:[[TheScream http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/MunchAngst.jpg]]]]

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[[quoteright:300:[[TheScream %% Image selected per Image Pickin' thread: http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/posts.php?discussion=1364264263059178500
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[[quoteright:271:[[Anime/NeonGenesisEvangelion
http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/MunchAngst.jpg]]]]
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5th Nov '12 10:17:10 AM Elbruno
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[[TheScream http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/MunchAngst.jpg]]

--->''What a piece of work is man! How noble in reason! how infinite in faculties! in form and moving, how express and admirable! in action how like an angel! in apprehension, how like a god! the beauty of the world! the paragon of animals! And yet, to me, what is this quintessence of dust? Man delights not me, nor Woman neither.''
-->-{{Hamlet}}

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[[TheScream [[quoteright:300:[[TheScream http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/MunchAngst.jpg]]

--->''What
jpg]]]]

->''"What
a piece of work is man! How noble in reason! how infinite in faculties! in form and moving, how express and admirable! in action how like an angel! in apprehension, how like a god! the beauty of the world! the paragon of animals! And yet, to me, what is this quintessence of dust? Man delights not me, nor Woman neither.''
-->-{{Hamlet}}
"''
-->-- Theatre/{{Hamlet}}
29th Jul '12 10:45:57 PM memememememe
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In {{literature}}, the angst usually referred to is existential angst, exemplified by questions such as "Who am I?" and "Why am I here?" Existentialism as a literary movement emphasizes the search for meaning as the most important source of tension in a person's life, and by extension, in a protagonist's life. This type of angst is best exemplified by writers such as Kierkegaard, Sartre, Kafka, Camus and many others. The Danish philosopher Søren Kirkegaard (1813-1855) might be the trope or more like concept codifier. Angst defined by him is fear of failure, fear of making the wrong choices, and the fear of something that you are unsure of the outcome of. It comes with personal freedom and responsibility in a world much greater than you.

In classical music, angst is strongly associated with Jewish European composers; Gustav Mahler is the UrExample. In modern music, angst is strongly associated with alternative music movements. Sometimes the word "emo" is used interchangeably, although just about every musical genre has examples of angst. Elements of the blues in classic rock have their own unique form of angst.

to:

In {{literature}}, the angst usually referred to is existential angst, exemplified by questions such as "Who am I?" and "Why am I here?" Existentialism UsefulNotes/{{Existentialism}} as a literary movement emphasizes the search for meaning as the most important source of tension in a person's life, and by extension, in a protagonist's life. This type of angst is best exemplified by writers such as Kierkegaard, Sartre, Kafka, Camus and many others. The Danish philosopher Søren Kirkegaard (1813-1855) might be the trope or more like concept codifier. Angst defined by him is fear of failure, fear of making the wrong choices, and the fear of something that you are unsure of the outcome of. It comes with personal freedom and responsibility in a world much greater than you.

In classical music, angst is strongly associated with Jewish European composers; Gustav Mahler is the UrExample. In modern music, angst is strongly associated with alternative music movements.movements such as metal. Sometimes the word "emo" is used interchangeably, although just about every musical genre has examples of angst. Elements of the blues in classic rock have their own unique form of angst.
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