Theodor W. Adorno citáty

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Theodor W. Adorno

Datum narození: 11. září 1903
Datum úmrtí: 6. srpen 1969
Další jména: Theodor Wiesengrund Adorno

Theodor Ludwig Wiesengrund-Adorno byl německý filosof, teoretik hudební vědy, estetik a spolu s M. Horkheimerem nejvýznamnější představitel kritické teorie frankfurtské školy.

Citáty Theodor W. Adorno

„Lid je opiem lidu.“

—  Theodor W. Adorno

Source: [Hrčková, Naďa, 2007, Dějiny hudby, Ikar, 28, 978-80-249-0978-3]

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„Čím neproniknutelnější je svět jako jev, tím neproniknutelnější je jev jako ideologie.“

—  Theodor W. Adorno

Zdroj: [Stern, Jan, Média, psychoanalýza a jiné perverze, Malvern, Praha, 2006, 221, 1] Jméno našich časů, 12, http://storage29.uloz.to/Ps;Hs;up=1;uid=2593165;cid=300852607;uip=90.176.222.24;aff=uloz.to;did=uloz-to;fide=gwkMjQX;fs=D542RIIQvGZu;hid=8Bj3hTS;rid=305770485;tm=1589492710;ut=f;rs=0;He;ch=1c424f9501201ada5edd94bd70170c19;Pe/file/D542RIIQvGZu/s12-pdf?bD&u=2593165&c=300852607&De&redirs=1, 80-86702-13-8]

„Jak žít a myslet po holocaustu?“

—  Theodor W. Adorno

Zdroj: Recenze Ondřeje Nezbedy http://www.prostor-nakladatelstvi.cz/cz/recenze/jean-amery-vztahnout-na-sebe-ruku-2.aspx?referrerID=6

„Order, however, is not good in itself.“

—  Theodor W. Adorno

Section 14
Culture Industry Reconsidered (1963)
Kontext: The power of the culture industry's ideology is such that conformity has replaced consciousness. The order that springs from it is never confronted with what it claims to be or with the real interests of human beings. Order, however, is not good in itself. It would be so only as a good order. The fact that the culture industry is oblivious to this and extols order in abstracto, bears witness to the impotence and untruth of the messages it conveys. While it claims to lead the perplexed, it deludes them with false conflicts which they are to exchange for their own. It solves conflicts for them only in appearance, in a way that they can hardly be solved in their real lives.

„The power of the culture industry's ideology is such that conformity has replaced consciousness.“

—  Theodor W. Adorno

Section 14
Culture Industry Reconsidered (1963)
Kontext: The power of the culture industry's ideology is such that conformity has replaced consciousness. The order that springs from it is never confronted with what it claims to be or with the real interests of human beings. Order, however, is not good in itself. It would be so only as a good order. The fact that the culture industry is oblivious to this and extols order in abstracto, bears witness to the impotence and untruth of the messages it conveys. While it claims to lead the perplexed, it deludes them with false conflicts which they are to exchange for their own. It solves conflicts for them only in appearance, in a way that they can hardly be solved in their real lives.

„The occupation with things of the mind has by now itself become “practical,” a business with strict division of labor, departments and restricted entry. The man of independent means who chooses it out of repugnance for the ignominy of earning money will not be disposed to acknowledge the fact. For this he is punished. He … is ranked in the competitive hierarchy as a dilettante no matter how well he knows his subject, and must, if he wants to make a career, show himself even more resolutely blinkered than the most inveterate specialist. The urge to suspend the division of labor which, within certain limits, his economic situation enables him to satisfy, is thought particularly disreputable: it betrays a disinclination to sanction the operations imposed by society, and domineering competence permits no such idiosyncrasies. The departmentalization of mind is a means of abolishing mind where it is not exercised ex officio, under contract. It performs this task all the more reliably since anyone who repudiates this division of labor—if only by taking pleasure in his work—makes himself vulnerable by its standards, in ways inseparable from elements of his superiority.“

—  Theodor W. Adorno, kniha Minima Moralia

E. Jephcott, trans. (1974), § 1
Minima Moralia (1951)
Kontext: The son of well-to-do parents who … engages in a so-called intellectual profession, as an artist or a scholar, will have a particularly difficult time with those bearing the distasteful title of colleagues. It is not merely that his independence is envied, the seriousness of his intentions mistrusted, that he is suspected of being a secret envoy of the established powers. … The real resistance lies elsewhere. The occupation with things of the mind has by now itself become “practical,” a business with strict division of labor, departments and restricted entry. The man of independent means who chooses it out of repugnance for the ignominy of earning money will not be disposed to acknowledge the fact. For this he is punished. He … is ranked in the competitive hierarchy as a dilettante no matter how well he knows his subject, and must, if he wants to make a career, show himself even more resolutely blinkered than the most inveterate specialist. The urge to suspend the division of labor which, within certain limits, his economic situation enables him to satisfy, is thought particularly disreputable: it betrays a disinclination to sanction the operations imposed by society, and domineering competence permits no such idiosyncrasies. The departmentalization of mind is a means of abolishing mind where it is not exercised ex officio, under contract. It performs this task all the more reliably since anyone who repudiates this division of labor—if only by taking pleasure in his work—makes himself vulnerable by its standards, in ways inseparable from elements of his superiority. Thus is order ensured: some have to play the game because they cannot otherwise live, and those who could live otherwise are kept out because they do not want to play the game.

„Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit. Etiam egestas wisi a erat. Morbi imperdiet, mauris ac auctor dictum.“

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