Die Homosexualitat des Mannes und des Webies. Poet, novelist, playwright, natural philosopher , diplomat, civil servant.
2. Philosophical Works
Humboldt provided Pfeiffer with an open letter of introduction in which he bade anyone who knew of his name to assist Madame Pfeiffer for her "inextinguishable energy of character which she has everywhere shown, to wheresoever's she has been called or better put, driven by her unconquerable passion to study nature and man. Saint Petersburg: Tip.
21/04/ · Schiller continued to write poetry and intensified his collaborations with Goethe, including the co-production of a series of epigrams, entitled Xenien, whose sardonic critique of their contemporaries ignited a widespread literary feud (Mohr ). This extraordinarily productive period, however, lasted less than a decade, at which point.
- Humboldt's title for the expedition was as an official of the Department of Mines.
- Pott, August Wilhelm, , Wilhelm von Humboldt und die vergleichende Sprachwissenschaft , Berlin: S.
Johann Wolfgang (von) Goethe (spreek uit als: [ˈgøːtə]?) (Frankfurt am Main, 28 augustus 1749 – Weimar, 22 maart 1832) was een Duits wetenschapper, toneelschrijver, romanschrijver, filosoof, dichter, natuuronderzoeker en staatsman.Goethe was de schrijver van onder meer Faust, Die Leiden des jungen Werthers en Zur Farbenlehre.In 1782 werd hij in de adelstand verheven.
Goethe, Schiller, and Wilhelm von Humboldt SpringerLink
Schiller wrote to von Dalberg that the court intrigue in Emilia Galotti was not very obvious (letter of Sept. 29, 1783, in Schillers Briefe, op. cit., I, 157). Note R. Buchwald’s statement that Schiller continued Emilia Galotti in his Räuber and Kabale und Liebe (Schiller, op. cit., II, 4o ). Google ScholarAuthor: Edward Dvoretzky
In , Humboldt was admitted to the famous group of intellectuals and cultural leaders of Weimar mwg.im and Schiller were the key figures at the time. Humboldt contributed (7 June ) to Schiller's new periodical, Die Horen, a philosophical allegory entitled Die Lebenskraft, oder der rhodische Genius (The Life Force, or the Rhodian Genius).
La huida de Stuttgart fue descrita por su amigo Streicher en el libro Schillers Flucht von Stuttgart und Aufenthalt in Mannheim von bis La huida de Schiller de Stuttgart y su estancia en Mannheim de a Eine wahre Geschichte Criminal por infamia. Una historia real. Tras la vuelta en de Goethe de su viaje a Italia , Goethe y Schiller se conocen en Rudolstadt, sin que surja la amistad. El 22 de febrero de Schiller se casa con Charlotte von Lengefeld.
Schiller consigue que Goethe acepte participar en la revista Die Horen y se desarrolla un intercambio amistoso de cartas entre los dos. En septiembre de Schiller pasa dos semanas en la casa de Goethe. El liberal Goethe hablaba simplemente de « matrimonio sin ceremonia ». En murieron su hermana Nanette y su padre. El 3 de diciembre se traslada con su familia a Weimar.
En termina la obra Die Braut von Messina La novia de Messina. El 18 de febrero de termina su Wilhelm Tell Guillermo Tell y comienza la obra Demetrius. To address this fact, Schiller postulates a dichotomy within beauty itself.
Energizing beauty, he says, tenses us: it braces our nature and encourages prompt reaction. But when they combine to produce a harmony that cancels their respective extremes, they can allow individual humans to reach their highest potential.
In their initial natural state, humans are ruled by nature. It can, then, convince us that the moral law is not a foreign imposition and allow us to live in harmony with its dictates. In Letters 26 and 27, Schiller imagines the circumstances that must have been necessary for early humans to develop an aesthetic sense. Semblance is evident in adorned weapons, the transition of movement into dance, and the evolution of desire into love.
In a final set of distinctions, Schiller somewhat suddenly applies his tripartite analysis to political states. In such a state, no privilege or autocracy can be tolerated. Schiller seems to be unclear regarding whether the aesthetic state is the means to the achievement of full humanity or whether it is an end; he seems, in short, not to have answered one of his original questions, namely which must come first, a good state or good citizens Roehr —4; Sharpe There is, in any case, no doubt that the Aesthetic Letters were enormously influential.
The concept of play has been taken up and developed by philosophers such as Charles Sanders Peirce and Hans-Georg Gadamer Wilkinson and Willoughby clxxxviii—ix; Gadamer — This time his subject is the pleasure humans take in nature.
Schiller agrees with Kant that our pleasure cannot be only a response to their beauty since our delight in a birdsong is destroyed if we discover that it was produced by human imitation. This reaction suggests, Schiller thinks, that our enjoyment of nature is not aesthetic but moral.
It is not the flower or animal itself that gives us pleasure but. We treasure the silent creativity of life in them, the fact that they act serenely on their own, being there according to their own laws; we cherish that inner necessity, that eternal oneness with themselves. In other words, natural objects display a harmony and unity that we feel we once enjoyed and, as rational creatures, have lost. This sublime response is not, however, limited to our experience of nature but can be prompted by interactions with humans as well.
This fact again relates to conceptions of nature. The ancient poet by contrast had not lost nature and so felt no need to rediscover it. Because they are dealing with the object on the one hand and their own ideas on the other, sentimental poets are always divided. Of his sentimental contemporaries Kleist and Haller, for instance, Schiller writes:. The imagination involuntarily crowds the intuition, the power of thought anticipates the feeling, and they close eyes and ears in order to sink, meditating, into themselves.
It will be difficult and the effort will be noticeable, but it may work. Thus the value of the one consists in absolutely reaching a finite greatness, while the value of the other lies in approaching an infinite greatness. Given the division inherent in the modern world, Schiller suggests that satire is a paradigmatically modern literary genre. Because comedy and tragedy also foreground incongruities, Schiller considers them related forms.
If, instead of foregrounding contrasts as do satire, tragedy, and comedy, a work portrays harmony between the actual and the ideal, two further genres are possible. If the harmony is mourned as lost, the poem will be an elegy; if it is celebrated as achievable, it will be an idyll.
Executed correctly, the idyll is composed but expansive; it is still but includes movement; it is both a unity and a manifold; it depicts. In short, it is nothing other than the ideal of beauty applied to actual life. He aims at happiness and prosperity and views morality not as encompassed in an individual deed but in the sum of a life. Since humans are not capable of consistent idealism, the idealist can be judged only by particular acts.
In politics, the realist will aim at prosperity and the idealist at freedom. Not surprisingly, the ultimate goal must be the achievement of a disposition that balances these extremes. The essay concludes, then, with another tripartite development that leads from unity through division to a unification of both.
Recently, Daniel Dahlstrom has cited the essay as developing a kind of poetic phenomenology reminiscent of Husserl Dahlstrom — The plays were widely hailed as a success and were followed by four other major dramas, among them Maria Stuart and Wilhelm Tell.
Schiller continued to write poetry and intensified his collaborations with Goethe, including the co-production of a series of epigrams, entitled Xenien , whose sardonic critique of their contemporaries ignited a widespread literary feud Mohr His influence on British Romanticism especially through the enthusiasm of Samuel Taylor Coleridge was also substantial Kooy Marx and Engels praised his revolutionary spirit and diagnosis of the modern age but criticized his perceived idealism Kain chs.
Entry Navigation Entry Contents Bibliography Academic Tools Friends PDF Preview Author and Citation Info Back to Top. Friedrich Schiller First published Fri Apr 21, ; substantive revision Mon Apr 26, Early Life and Literary Beginnings 2. Philosophical Works 2. The Pathetic, The Sublime, and the Tragic 2. Letters on Aesthetic Education 2.
Later Life and Influence Bibliography Primary Literature Secondary Literature Academic Tools Other Internet Resources Related Entries. Early Life and Literary Beginnings Born in in Marbach am Neckar, Schiller showed such early intellectual promise that he was recruited by Karl Eugen, Duke of Württemberg, to attend his military academy.
The workhorse trots just as tiredly and clumsily as if it were still pulling a wagon, even when it is not pulling one. Schiller concludes that [s]elf-determination of the rational is pure determination of reason, morality; self-determination of the sense-world is pure determination of nature, beauty. In a word, Schiller concludes, a free action is a beautiful action, if the autonomy of the mind and autonomy of appearance coincide. Brutally suppressing our sensual side will not be successful in the long run: The enemy who has been merely laid low can get up again, but the one who is reconciled has been truly overcome.
The Pathetic, The Sublime, and the Tragic In several essays on tragedy, some of which predate his period of intense philosophical engagement, Schiller continued to refine his thoughts on human dignity in the face of suffering. Schiller similarly reports that we call an object sublime if our sensuous nature feels its limits, but our rational nature feels its superiority, its freedom from limits. Here Schiller reiterates his claim that the beautiful and the sublime together complete human nature: Only if the sublime is married to the beautiful and our sensitivity to both has been shaped in equal measure, are we complete citizens of nature, without on that account being its slaves, and without squandering our citizenship in the intelligible world.
The self-sacrifice of Leonidas at Thermopylae, for instance, elicits both a positive moral and a positive aesthetic judgment: Judged from a moral perspective, this action portrays for me the moral law being carried out in complete contradiction of instinct. Schiller exhorts his fellow artists to surround their contemporaries with the great and noble forms of genius, and encompass them about with the symbols of perfection, until semblance conquer reality, and art triumph over nature.
It situates the human within time and so within change: man in this state is nothing but a unit of quantity, an occupied moment of time—or rather, he is not at all, for his personality is suspended as long as he is ruled by sensation. In holding the first two drives in harmony, the play drive frees humans of the domination of each: To the extent that it deprives feelings and passions of their dynamic power, it will bring them into harmony with the ideas of reason; and to the extent that it deprives the laws of reason of their moral compulsion, it will reconcile them with the interests of the senses.
It is not the flower or animal itself that gives us pleasure but an idea portrayed by them that we cherish in them. Of his sentimental contemporaries Kleist and Haller, for instance, Schiller writes: it is not their distinctive and dominant character to feel with a calm, uncomplicated, and easy sensibility and to exhibit the feeling in just this way. Executed correctly, the idyll is composed but expansive; it is still but includes movement; it is both a unity and a manifold; it depicts the concept of a free union of inclinations with the law, the concept of a nature purified to the point of supreme moral dignity.
Recently, Daniel Dahlstrom has cited the essay as developing a kind of poetic phenomenology reminiscent of Husserl Dahlstrom — 3. Bibliography Primary Literature Primary Sources in German [NA] ff.
Cited NA followed by volume and page number, then by English translation abbreviation and page number. Bernstein ed. Cited KL followed by page number. Curran trans. Curran and Christophe Fricker eds. Cited GD followed by page number. Dahlstrom and Walter Hinderer eds. Cited E followed by page number. Dahlstrom trans. Wilkinson and L. Willoughby trans. Primary Literature by Others Hegel, G.
Additionally, Lubrich [ who? Because Humboldt did not mention God in his work Cosmos , and sometimes spoke unfavourably of religious attitudes, it was occasionally speculated that he was a materialist philosopher, or perhaps an atheist.
Ingersoll , who went so far as to use Humboldtian science to campaign against religion,  Humboldt himself denied imputations of atheism. In a letter to Varnhagen von Ense he emphasized that he believed the world had indeed been created, writing of Cosmos : " And did I not, only eight months ago, in the French translation, say, in the plainest terms: 'It is this necessity of things, this occult but permanent connection, this periodical return in the progress, development of formation, phenomena, and events which constitute 'Nature' submissive to a controlling power?
It has been argued that "although Humboldt emphasizes the basis of morality in the nature of man, he does acknowledge that a belief in God is linked directly to acts of virtue" and therefore "the dignity of man lies at the centre of Humboldt's religious thought".
Humboldt also believed firmly in an afterlife. Humboldt remained distant of organized religion, typical of a Protestant in Germany relating to the Catholic Church; Humboldt held deep respect for the ideal side of religious belief and church life within human communities. Humboldt showed religious tolerance towards Judaism, and he criticized the political Jews Bill , which was an initiative intended to establish legal discrimination against Jews. He called this an "abominable" law, since he hoped to see Jews being treated equally in society.
Much of Humboldt's private life remains a mystery because he destroyed his private letters. While a gregarious personality, he may have harbored a sense of social alienation, which drove his passion for escape through travel. Humboldt never married: while he was charmed by a number of attractive women, including Henriette , the wife of his mentor Marcus Herz, his sister-in-law Caroline von Humboldt stated "nothing will ever have a great influence on Alexander that doesn't come through men".
As a student he became infatuated with Wilhelm Gabriel Wegener, a theology student, penning a succession of letters expressing his "fervent love". When von Haeften became engaged, Humboldt begged to remain living with him and his wife: "Even if you must refuse me, treat me coldly with disdain, I should still want to be with you In France, Humboldt traveled and lived with the physicist and balloonist Joseph Louis Gay Lussac. Humboldt once wrote "I don't know sensual needs".
He lived with the Court at Sanssouci , and latterly in Berlin, with his valet Seifert, who had accompanied him to Russia in Four years before his death, Humboldt executed a deed of gift transferring his entire estate to Seifert,   who had by then married and set up a household near Humboldt's apartment.
Humboldt had become godfather to his daughter. On 24 February , Humboldt suffered a minor stroke , which passed without perceptible symptoms. His last words were reported to be "How glorious these sunbeams are! They seem to call Earth to the Heavens! Humboldt's extended family, descendants of his brother Wilhelm, walked in the procession. Humboldt's coffin was received by the prince-regent at the door of the cathedral. He was interred at the family resting-place at Tegel , alongside his brother Wilhelm and sister-in-law Caroline.
The honours which had been showered on Humboldt during life continued after his death. Numerous monuments were constructed in his honour, such as Humboldt Park in Chicago , planned that year and constructed shortly after the Chicago fire. Newly explored regions and species named after Humboldt, as discussed below, also stand as a measure of his wide fame and popularity.
Humboldt described many geographical features and species that were hitherto unknown to Europeans. Species named after him include:. Humboldt penguin , native to Chile and Peru. Humboldt squid found in the Humboldt Current. Quercus humboldtii , an Andean oak.
Features named after him include: . The following places are named for Humboldt: . The mineral humboldtine was named for Alexander by Mariano de Rivero in Alexander von Humboldt also lends his name to a prominent lecture series in Human geography in the Netherlands hosted by the Radboud University Nijmegen.
It is the Dutch equivalent of the widely known annual Hettner lectures at the University of Heidelberg. After his death, Humboldt's friends and colleagues created the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation Stiftung in German to continue his generous support of young academics. Although the original endowment was lost in the German hyperinflation of the s , and again as a result of World War II, the Foundation has been re-endowed by the German government to award young academics and distinguished senior academics from abroad.
Edgar Allan Poe dedicated his last major work, Eureka: A Prose Poem , to Humboldt, "With Very Profound Respect". Humboldt's attempt to unify the sciences in his Kosmos was a major inspiration for Poe's project. Alexander von Humboldt is also a German ship named after the scientist, originally built in by the German shipyard AG Weser at Bremen as Reserve Sonderburg.
She was operated throughout the North and Baltic Seas until being retired in Subsequently, she was converted into a three-masted barque by the German shipyard Motorwerke Bremerhaven, and was re-launched in as Alexander von Humboldt.
The Jan De Nul Group operates a hopper dredger built in also named Alexander von Humboldt. His depth, his sharp mind and his incredible speed are a rare combination.
Just like my wife! Emil du Bois-Reymond wrote that "Every assiduous scholar Ingersoll wrote that "He was to science what Shakespeare was to the drama". Hermann von Helmholtz wrote that "During the first half of the present century we had an Alexander von Humboldt, who was able to scan the scientific knowledge of his time in its details, and to bring it within one vast generalization.
At the present juncture, it is obviously very doubtful whether this task could be accomplished in a similar way, even by a mind with gifts so peculiarly suited for the purpose as Humboldt's was, and if all his time and work were devoted to the purpose. Bust at the University of Havana. Statue in Humboldt Park, Chicago. Statue in Allegheny West Park, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Statue at Humboldt University of Berlin , describing him as "the second discoverer of Cuba".
Bust in Central Park , New York. Statue in Alameda Central , Mexico City. Monument in Parque El Ejido , Quito, Ecuador. Humboldt, part of a sculpture in Cologne, Germany. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Prussian geographer, naturalist and explorer — For other uses, see Alexander von Humboldt disambiguation. Portrait by Joseph Karl Stieler Berlin , Prussia , Holy Roman Empire.
Berlin , Prussia , German Confederation. See also: Humboldtian science. See also: Kosmos Humboldt. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources.
Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. February Learn how and when to remove this template message. Humboldt Current. Pico Humboldt , Venezuela. Main article: List of schools named after Alexander von Humboldt.
Florae Fribergensis specimen plantas cryptogramicus praesertim subterraneas exhibens , Humboldt's observations of underground plants made when he was a mining inspector. Versuche über die gereizte Muskel- und Nervenfaser nebst Versuchen über den chemischen Prozess des Lebens in der Thier- und Pflanzenwelt. Humboldt's experiments in galvanism and nerve conductivity. Ueber die unterirdischen Gasarten und die Mittel, ihren Nachtheil zu vermindern.
Braunschweig: Vieweg Paris German edition, Türbingen. Vera M. Kutzinski and Ottmar Ette , editors. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, University of Chicago Press. English and German editions. Cosmos : a sketch of a physical description of the universe by Alexander von Humboldt; translated from the German by E.
Gesammelte werke von Alexander von Humboldt 12 vols. Ansichten der Natur: mit wissenschaftlichen Erläuterungen Aphorismen aus der chemischen physiologie der pflanzen. Aus dem lateinischen übersetzt von Gotthelf Fischer. Nebst einigen zusätzen von herrn dr. Hedwig und einer vorrede von herrn dr. Aspects of nature, in different lands and different climates with scientific elucidations Atlas zu Alex.
Bonpland; bearbeitet und herausgegeben von dem erstern An illustration of the genus Cinchona :comprising descriptions of all the officinal Peruvian barks, including several new species, Baron de Humboldt's Account of the Cinchona forests of South America, and Laubert's Memoir on the different species of quinquina: to which are added several dissertations of Don Hippolito Ruiz on various medicinal plants of South America ; Kosmos.
Entwurf einer physischen Weltbeschreibung von Alexander von Humboldt 5 vols. First edition in French, Paris: — Bonpland 2 vols. Reise in die aequinoctial-gegenden des neuen Continents in den Jahren , , , und vol. The standard author abbreviation Humb. Biography portal Geography portal History of Science portal Latin America portal Germany portal.
Eerdmans Publishing, , p. Cunningham and N. Jardine eds. Brain, Robert S. Cohen, Ole Knudsen eds. The New York Times. Archived from the original on 17 October Retrieved 1 March The Encyclopedia of Earth. Archived from the original on Retrieved Archived PDF from the original on Physics Today. February 2 : 31— Bibcode : PhT Archived PDF from the original on 28 July Retrieved 29 June Minding Nature. August 3— ISBN OCLC The Atlantic. ISSN X. PMID In Chisholm, Hugh ed. Cambridge University Press.
Prentice Hall, , pp. Edited by Stephen T. Jackson, translated by Sylvie Romanowski. Chicago: University of Chicago Press , p. Paris: Colnet It was also published in English the same year. CS1 maint: archived copy as title link , Instituto Venezolano del Asfalto INVEAS. Archived from the original on 20 June Retrieved 20 March The etymologicon. Icon Books Ltd. London N79DP, , p. Wulf's book includes a picture of the encounter p. Personal Narrative of Travels to the Equinoctial Regions of America During the Years — , Chapter Henry G.
Bohn, London, ISSN Whymper, Edward Travels amongst the Great Andes of the Equator. John Murray. Revista Andina. Archived from the original on 10 April Retrieved 21 April Chart is published in Magali M.
Carrera, Traveling from New Spain to Mexico: Mapping Practices of Nineteenth-century Mexico , Durham: Duke University Press , p. Guanajuato: Ediciones La Rana Colborn and W. Blackwood, and Brown and Crombie, Edinburgh Chicago: Fitzroy Dearborn , p. Northeastern Naturalist 8: 43— In Geography and Enlightenment , edited by David N. Livingstone and Charles W. Withers, — Chicago: University of Chicago Press Stanford: Stanford University Press This publication includes Humboldt's first sketch of the Naturgemälde.
Robinson and Helen M. Cartographic Journal 4 — Carrera, Traveling from New Spain to Mexico: Mapping Practices of Nineteenth-century Mexico.
Durham: Duke University Press , pp. Political Essay on the Kingdom of New Spain in French. Schoell, Paris. The Population History of North America. Richard Steckel and Michael Haines eds. Archived from the original on 16 April New Haven: Yale University Press.
Victoria "Grandes mitos de la historia de Colombia" Great myths in Colombian History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press , p. Imperial Eyes: Travel Writing and Transculturation. London: Routledge. Brave Companions. Portraits of History. Paris: F. Schoell, — Munich: Hirmer Verlag München , , catalog Archived from the original on 29 June Retrieved 9 April American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Archived PDF from the original on 19 June Retrieved 7 April Humboldt: ciudadano universal.
Editorial Siglo XXI. Accessed July 4, Engel'gardt, A Gumbol'dt: Ego zhizn', puteshestviia i nauchnaia d"iatel'nost. Saint Petersburg: Tip. Tovarishchestva "obshchestvennaia Pol'za , p.
Gumbol'dt , p. Empiricism and Geographical Thought: From Francis Bacon to Alexander von Humboldt. Cambridge Geographical Studies No. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Lecture at Alexander von Humboldt. Science in Britain and Germany during his lifetime.
Joint symposium of the Royal Society and the German Historical Institute London , 1 October Archived from the original on 23 February Jackson, ed. Boston Ida Pfeiffer: Weltreisende im Jahrhundert: Zur Kulturgeschichte reisender Frauen. Münster: Waxman. From to With extracts from Varnhagen's diaries, and letters of Varnhagen and others to Humboldt. Archived at the Wayback Machine , biodiversitylibrary. Narrative of the surveying voyages of His Majesty's Ships Adventure and Beagle between the years and , describing their examination of the southern shores of South America, and the Beagle's circumnavigation of the globe.
Journal and remarks. London: Henry Colburn. The autobiography of Charles Darwin — With the original omissions restored. Edited and with appendix and notes by his granddaughter Nora Barlow. London: Collins. Kunst um Humboldt: Reisestudiern aus Mittel- un Südamerika von Rugendas, Bellerman un Hildebrandt im Berliner Kupferstichkabinett.
Berlin: Kupferstichkabinett Statliche Musee HiN VI, vol. Frederic Edwin Church. Washington, D. Avery, In the Heart of the Andes: Church's Great Picture. New York: Metropolitan Museum of Art New York: D. The Last Travels of Ida Pfeiffer, inclusive a visit to Madagaskar. London: Routledge, Warne and Routledge. Imperial Eyes : Travel Writing and Transculturation 2nd ed. German Studies Review.
JSTOR History and Theory. With extracts from Varnhagen's diaries, and letters of Varnhagen and others to Humboldt Letters of Alexander von Humboldt to Varnhagen von Ense. The Concept of Human Dignity in the French and American Enlightenments: Religion, Virtue, Liberty.
ProQuest, p. Couper Letters to a female friend: A complete ed. Chapman, pp. Popular Science Monthly Volume 9. New York: Routledge. Colonialism and Homosexuality. Die Homosexualitat des Mannes und des Webies. Berlin: Louis Marcus. Studies in the Psychology of Sex.
Archived from the original on 13 June Retrieved 5 June Origin of Place Names: Nevada PDF. Annales de Chimie et de Physique.
Retrieved 15 September Font, Brian Schwartz. Alexander von Humboldt. From the Americas to the Cosmos Archived at the Wayback Machine p.
Friedrich Schiller (Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy)
21/04/2017 · Schiller continued to write poetry and intensified his collaborations with Goethe, including the co-production of a series of epigrams, entitled Xenien, whose sardonic critique of their contemporaries ignited a widespread literary feud (Mohr 2007: 217). This extraordinarily productive period, however, lasted less than a decade, at which point ...
Das Friedrich Schiller Archiv ist die umfangreichste Volltextsammlung der Werke von Friedrich Schiller im Web. Es enthält über Gedichte, über Briefe einschließlich der Briefwechsel mit Johann Wolfgang Goethe und Humboldt, alle Dramen und Erzählungen, Zitate, Schriften und Biografien und mehr. María Rosario Martí Marco, Wilhelm von Humboldt y la creación del sistema universitario moderno, Madrid, Verbum, ISBN ; Véase también. Alexander von Humboldt; Friedrich Schiller; Johann Wolfgang Goethe; Clasicismo de Weimar; Lorenzo Hervás; Enlaces externos. In , Humboldt was admitted to the famous group of intellectuals and cultural leaders of Weimar mwg.im and Schiller were the key figures at the time. Humboldt contributed (7 June ) to Schiller's new periodical, Die Horen, a philosophical allegory entitled Die Lebenskraft, oder der rhodische Genius (The Life Force, or the Rhodian Genius).
Schoethe (Schiller x Goethe) im Zuchthaus - The Movie
1. Early Life and Literary Beginnings