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This accomplished, we can ride out anything that comes our way one of the chapters is titled "Invulnerability". Evola's treatment of Nietzsche is quite fair, seeing him as having stated the fundamental problem of the death of God, but not finding a way out of it: starting with a latent assumption of transcendence but then failing to find it in the material here and now of this world.
Heidegger and Sartre, though acknowledging the fundamental nature of a preexistent "project" by which the individual orients himself, still maintain Sartre that "existence precedes essence".
Evola says: We have seen that the obscurity already inherent in existentialism is exacerbated in Heidegger by his view of man as an entity that does not include being within himself or behind it, as its root , but rather before it, as if being were something to be pursued and captured.
Those "nauseant" feelings of "guilt", "debt", and "bad faith". Evola speaks of Jaspers on this point: My guilt lies in the destiny of having chosen and of not having been able not to choose only the one direction that corresponds to my real or possible being, and negating all the others.
This is also the source of my responsibility and "debt" toward the infinite and eternal. Not for a hardcore motherfucker like Evola.
Contra the existentialists, he posits his own, "positive" doctrines: find the transcendent dimension within oneself, posit laws by which to follow, follow them with your whole being do not find yourself forever split and divided like the existentialists Basically, at this point, find yourself in some limit like experiences that will force your through the fire, and either purify or destroy you.
He says stuff like this in the book like it's just the way it is. And maybe it is like that. But remember, ultimately, in being, there is no law, there is just what is: "In Islam, long before nihilism, the initiatic Order of the Ismaelis used the very phrase 'Nothing exists, everything is permitted.
I'm sure there are many other examples. His description of Karma is clear on this point as well. So these are the essentials. You're basically on your lonesome to accomplish this stuff.
As for the rest, his critique of art, politics, the sexes Don't exalt your ego, find meaning in higher things, be dutiful I dunno, it's all good stuff and inspiring.
Jan 05, Nikolay rated it really liked it. At first I was bored by Evola's elaborate reflections on the necessity to turn to transcendence in one's existence, but the book got better and better as the author performed a great analysis of modern philosophy until it finally turned brilliant with his criticism of human culture and society.
I may not agree with everything Evola wrote, but many of his thoughts concerning the state of modern civilisation are indeed striking and have to be taken into consideration.
Nov 03, Brendan rated it did not like it Shelves: italian , 20th-century. A feckless, fascist, pile of dreck. Feb 26, Simon Clarke rated it it was amazing Shelves: favorites.
Class I'm a super fascist now. Jul 30, Matt rated it it was amazing. This book has really stuck with me since reading it, and I've had a lot of time to reflect and re-read certain portions of it which I feel outweigh any negative aspects I pointed out in my initial review.
I've thought about Evola's ideas on technology not actually making us better people medicine notwithstanding : "he is no more powerful or superior using space missiles than he ever was when using a club, except in its material effects; apart from Update: Changed review to five stars.
I've thought about Evola's ideas on technology not actually making us better people medicine notwithstanding : "he is no more powerful or superior using space missiles than he ever was when using a club, except in its material effects; apart from those he remains as he was, with his passions, his instincts, and his inadequacies.
I'm looking forward to reading 'Revolt Against the Modern World' and 'Men Among the Ruins' and then revisiting this more recently-published book for anything I may have missed on my initial read.
Most of it - such as Evola's perspectives on adversity and risk, personal values, politicians, drug abuse in disaffected youth, the deterioration of the world towards the Kali Yuga - I really enjoyed.
It's a shame when, reading Evola, Nietzsche, Spengler, etc, we can see that they've taken great effort to accurately articulate the problems in modern life and even presented methods to reverse the downward spiral, but we've found decadence is far easier and so continue to become even paler shadows of the best version of ourselves.
His philosophizing about philosophers was a bit of a slog for me, and his views on modern science too difficult to understand, disregard it!
Though I did quite enjoy his take on women achieving almost parity with men: "In an inauthentic existence, the regime of diversions, surrogates, and tranquilizers that pass for today's 'distractions' and 'amusements' does not yet allow the modern woman to foresee the crisis that awaits her when she recognizes how meaningless are those male occupations for which she has fought.
Aug 22, Ill D rated it did not like it Shelves: reviewed. Highly disapinting. Which is a real shame because, Revolt Against the Modern World is fucking great.
Philosophy-tards might like it, anyone else more grounded in reality, like myself, should steer clear of this boringass work and just stick with Highly disapinting.
Philosophy-tards might like it, anyone else more grounded in reality, like myself, should steer clear of this boringass work and just stick with Revolt.
Jul 29, Matty rated it really liked it. Ride the Tiger is a fascinating book. It is not an easy read by any means but it is a useful and important book.
The first 3 sections of the book can become slightly tedious as they are a very dense, heady deconstruction of Heidegger, Sartre, and Nietzsche.
However section four is where Evola jumps in to the more real world application of the attributes of what he calls the differentiated man.
While I did not find myself agreeing with Evola on a number of things I still find Ride the Tiger to be Ride the Tiger is a fascinating book.
Sep 12, Brett Childs rated it liked it. This is more a general review of the author and his followers, rather than this work in particular.
In summary, I personally havent found Evola very helpful or enlightening. He takes a very long time to say things that can be put far simpler, and he makes his writing unnecessarily complicated - much like a university professor who decides to write a bunch of nonsensical jargon that others wont understand but will at least seem intelligent, the longer, the more bizarre words and the more vague the This is more a general review of the author and his followers, rather than this work in particular.
Intellectual elitism at its finest. Hence, I suppose, trying to lose the reader in his over complication of a topic; in true intellectual fashion.
I can appreciate the work in it and the validity of the truer statements within though buried underneath so much filler, and despite the things I and Tradition would disagree on or find just unnecessary and off-topic.
I believe the reason Evola is so popular with the far-right and the like is because of his associations with Fascism even though he was never a fascist anyways and has his own criticisms of Italian Fascism and more so the NSDAP.
Funnily enough this still counts even if what he said flies right over the readers head; Evola simply fulfils a role of pseudo-elitism. And at the end of the day I think we have to admit that much of this hype over finding traditional waifus is because a lot of guys are lazy children who want to marry their mothers and have a fetish for blonde hair.
Mar 31, Minäpäminä rated it liked it. Oh the hype, why must I always fall for the hype! This one didn't live up to it, but what does?
Love, maybe. I don't know what I expected. Something more dangerous, I think, from "the world's most right wing thinker" Jonathan Bowden's words.
Everything Evola says hinges on your belief in something transcendent. He's basically a theocrat. Evola just decries modernity over and over again, from all conceivable angles, though he does score a few good hits while at it.
And it's a novel perspective Oh the hype, why must I always fall for the hype! And it's a novel perspective he takes: the "Aristocrat of the Soul" must think of this "age of dissolution" as a trial, something his "superindividual being" contra his individual persona has chosen to suffer in order to form and "become what it is".
I enjoyed the first half of the book, chapters , where he sets things up and examines "European nihilism" and existentialism. Description Discussions Comments Change Notes.
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Note: Updated it, ignore warning it if you get one that 1. Premiered nationally April 13, Watch Now. Premiered April 13, Providing Support for PBS.
Providing support for PBS. Evola outlines two main paths to enlightenment, for lack of a better word, that were available in the Traditional world: the path of action the warrior and the path of contemplation the ascetic.
According to Evola, these paths are no longer efficacious in the Kali Yuga. Not only are humans constituted differently than they were in the Traditional world, but the world itself is different.
Of course, many people disagree with Evola here and maintain the existence of any number of Traditional life paths available today. This is his starting point for the concept of riding the tiger.
With no paths available for the man of tradition, a common tactic—and one Evola certainly engaged in—is trying to directly resist the decline of civilization.
To combat this, rather than focusing on how hopeless things seem now, one should keep in mind how they will change in the future.
With this in mind, one can remain fixed in the transcendent while letting the world collapse around him:. One abandons direct action and retreats to a more internal position.
For such a man, Evola says that rather than fighting losing battles it may be better to let the forces of the Dark Age take their course.
We know one day the Golden Age will return, and we know things will get worse before they get better, so why bother trying to fight it?
This is an interesting strategy, and worthy of discussion among the New Right. Much of the Ride the Tiger details how institutions like marriage no longer function the way they did in the Traditional world.
A life of bovine comfort is not a good option either, for the type Evola has in mind. The man of tradition feels completely outside of society, and in addition:.
As Jonathan Bowden touched on this in a talk on Evola :. This is a society which always looks downwards. What will people out there think?