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Søren Kierkegaard

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Søren Aabye Kierkegaard
Head and shoulders sketch portrait of a young man in his twenties, which emphasizes the face, full hair, open eyes forward, with a hint of a smile. His attire is formal, with a necktie and lapel.
Sketch of Søren Kierkegaard by Niels Christian Kierkegaard, c. 1840
OrúkọSøren Aabye Kierkegaard
Ìbí5 May 1813
Copenhagen, Denmark
Aláìsí11 Oṣù Kọkànlá 1855 (ọmọ ọdún 42)
Copenhagen, Denmark
Ìgbà19th-century philosophy
AgbègbèWestern philosophy
Ẹ̀ka-ẹ̀kọ́Danish Golden Age Literary and Artistic Tradition, precursor to Continental philosophy,[1][2] Existentialism (agnostic, atheistic, Christian), Postmodernism, Post-structuralism, Existential psychology, Absurdism, Neo-orthodoxy, and many more
Ìjẹlógún ganganReligion, metaphysics, epistemology, aesthetics, ethics, psychology, philosophy of religion
Àròwá pàtàkìRegarded as the father of Existentialism, angst, existential despair, Three spheres of human existence, knight of faith, infinite qualitative distinction, leap of faith
Ìtọwọ́bọ̀wéSignature, which reads: "S. Kierkegaard."

Søren Aabye Kierkegaard (Pípè: /ˈsɔrən ˈkɪərkəɡɑrd/ or /ˈkɪərkəɡɔr/; Àdàkọ:IPA-da) (5 May 1813 – 11 November 1855)

Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. This classification is anachronistic; Kierkegaard was an exceptionally unique thinker and his works do not fit neatly into any one philosophical school or tradition, nor did he identify himself with any. However, his works are considered precursor to many schools of thought developed in the 20th and 21st centuries. See 20th century receptions in Cambridge Companion to Kierkegaard.
  2. (Hannay & Marino, 1997)
  3. The influence of Socrates can be seen in Kierkegaard's Sickness Unto Death and Works of Love.