|PDF Title :||Man’s Search for Meaning|
|Total Page :||98 Pages|
|Author:||Viktor E. Frankl|
|PDF Size :||680 KB|
|PDF Link :||Available|
Viktor Frankl, author of “Man’s Search for Meaning,” was born in Austria in 1905 and died in 1997. After experiencing the horrors of Auschwitz concentration camp, he developed a theory about how people can find meaning in their lives. He coined the term “logotherapy” to describe his theory.
In recent years, there has been a growing interest in looking for meaning in life. This search has been epitomized by the rise of the “self-help” genre and its focus on finding personal satisfaction and fulfillment through fulfilling one’s own needs. In Man’s Search for Meaning, Dr. Viktor Frankl discusses his experience as a prisoner in Nazi concentration camps and how he found meaning in his struggles. His book is widely considered to be one of the best expressions of existential philosophy. Frankl’s seminal work has inspired many other works of philosophy and psychology.
“The Road to Meaning” (1999) by Stephen Grosz is a study of the ways in which people define their lives, how they make meaning and how it changes as they grow up. In the 2000s, existential phenomenology developed into a more general approach to philosophy and psychology. The current perception among philosophers is that existential phenomenology has devolved into a kind of anti-intellectualism, which is centered on the idea that life is not worth living.
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