Nietzsche spoke of the “the death of God” and foresaw the dissolution of traditional religion and metaphysics. Some interpreters of Nietzsche believe he embraced a literary exploration of the human condition, while not being concerned with gaining truth and knowledge in the traditional sense of those terms. However, other interpreters of Nietzsche say that in attempting to counteract the predicted rise of nihilism, he was engaged in a positive program to reaffirm life, and so he called for a radical, naturalistic rethinking of the nature of human existence, knowledge and morality. On either interpretation, it is agreed that he suggested a plan for “becoming what one is” through the cultivation of instincts and various cognitive faculties, a plan that requires constant struggle with one’s psychological and intellectual inheritances.
Nietzsche claimed the exemplary human being must craft his/her own identity through self-realization and dos so without relying on anything transcending that life such as Go or a soul. This way of living should be affirmed ever were on to adopt, most problematically, a radical vision of eternity, one suggesting the eternal recurrence of all events. According to some commentators, Nietzsche advanced a cosmological theory of “will to power.” But others interpret him as not being overly concerned with working out a general cosmetology. Questions regarding the coherence of Nietzsche views questions such as whether particular views could all be taken together without contradiction, whether readers should discredit any particular view if proven incoherent or incompatible with others, and the like continue to draw the attention of contemporary intellectual historians and philosophers. Nietzsche was influences by Schopenhauer and ever calls him a true moral human being, but in terms of “Will” Nietzsche start a new field. Nietzsche talks about “will to power” while Schopenhauer talks about the “will of life” or “will