احمق چیزی رو که می نویسی اوّل بخون بعد کپی کن!hossein_vejdani نوشته شده:آقایان خانومها با هم دعوا نکنید
جناب هوپا که طرفدار سبز هستند و فریاد زنده باد مخالف من ایشان گوش فلک رو کر میکنه مطالب منو داره حذف میکنه....
آقای سوپر من این هم مطلب انگلیسی که در بالا برای شما گذاشتم
شما که مال این حرف ها نیستید...وگرنه میلیونها مقاله برات از سایت های غربی پیدا میکردم...
جناب گربه گاردفیلد شما هم توجه کنید که آی کیوی شما پایینه من قوانین فروم ها رو میدونم و فقط میخواستم چهره کثیف برخی از دستمال های استکبار رو به همه نشون بدم...
یه سوال هم از جناب ادمین دارم....
چرا جوابی نداشتی بدی؟؟؟
ترسیدی بحث بالا بگیره و لو بری و بودجه سالانه بهت نرسه؟
جناب اینشتین ۳۱۳ عزیز خیلی چاکریم...اجرت با اباعبدلله
هدف من این بود که چهره نفاق نمایان بشه که بحمدالله حاصل شد
و اما حرف آخر:
مرگ بر آمریکا و سگ توله هایش
then it's your tern to read!
do U know english?
Born into a Lutheran family, Goethe's early faith was shaken by news of such events as the 1755 Lisbon earthquake and the Seven Years' War. In July 1782, he described himself as "not anti-Christian, nor un-Christian, but most decidedly non-Christian." In his Venetian Epigram 66, Goethe listed four things that he disliked: "tobacco smoke, bugs and garlic and †." In the book Conversations with Goethe by Goethe's secretary Eckermann, however, Goethe is portrayed as enthusiastic about Christianity, Jesus, Martin Luther, and the Protestant Reformation, even calling Christianity the "ultimate religion". Although he opposed many of the central teachings of the Christian churches, he thought that he could nevertheless be inwardly Christian.
His later spiritual perspective evolved among pantheism (heavily influenced by Spinoza), humanism, and various elements of Western esotericism, as seen most vividly in Part II of Faust. According to Nietzsche, Goethe had "a kind of almost joyous and trusting fatalism" that has "faith that only in the totality everything redeems itself and appears good and justified."
On the other hand, a year before his death he expressed an identification with the Hypsistarians, an ancient Jewish-pagan sect of the Black Sea region. After describing his difficulties with mainstream religion, Goethe laments:
…I have found no confession of faith to which I could ally myself without reservation. Now in my old age, however, I have learned of a sect, the Hypsistarians, who, hemmed in between heathens, Jews and Christians, declared that they would treasure, admire, and honour the best, the most perfect that might come to their knowledge, and in as much as it must have a close connection to the Godhead, pay it reverence. A joyous light thus beamed at me suddenly out of a dark age, for I had the feeling that all my life I had been aspiring to qualify as a Hypsistarian. That, however, is no small task, for how does one, in the limitations of one's individuality, come to know what is most excellent?
– from a letter to Sulpiz Boisserée dated 22 March 1831
In politics Goethe was conservative. At the time of the French Revolution, he thought the enthusiasm of the students and professors to be a perversion of their energy and remained skeptical of the ability of the masses to govern. Likewise, he "did not oppose the War of Liberation (1813–15) waged by the German states against Napoleon, but remained aloof from the patriotic efforts to unite the various parts of Germany into one nation; he advocated instead the maintenance of small principalities ruled by benevolent despots."