Friedrich Nietzsche's Morality As Anti-Nature

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In Friedrich Nietzsche’s work Morality as Anti-Nature he exemplifies a format that most similarly follows the toulmin style of argument. Through this model he argues his claim that humans act out by nature and that religions constrict them “ with damnation in the next world for any infraction”(Jacobus 345) of the set of rules given to them in their religious script. In his argument he also argues of how people confuse the cause with the effect how a fear of their god(s) alter their thoughts on why they are doing something. In his essay he first argues for passion and how religion constricts it. He has examples from the bible in the sermon of Mount where it says to remove the passions by removing the eye. Nietzsche then enforces the data with the claim that the script calls for a dramatic punishment for a so called unnecessary passion. His warrant is that rules laid out by the script in the religion calls for unneeded consequences for a natural instinct brought out from within us, showing one of the examples of the toulmin style within the essay. The same style is evident once again when he introduces data saying that the church itself is hostile to life by implementing excessive resistance against those who cannot refrain from the natural impulses. He claims that the…show more content…
The Style of the essay gives a strong argument by stating an example followed by a claim which backs the example and a warrant on how the example ties together with the claim. The prominent portrayal of the Toulmin style elevates Nietzsche’s essay to better enforce the arguments that he made making the work more
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