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The great philosophers rolling at street level. From left Right, Kant, Simone de Beauvoir, Marx, Mary Wollstonecraft and Socrates, leading all.

They have passed through the philosophy books and are now part of everyone’s thought and language. As it should be. But do we know exactly what these 10 well-known quotes mean and what their authors meant by them? Ten philosophers and philosophers make it clear to us.

The interpretation that has been made of this quote from the young Marx (1818-1883) is so broad and coincidental that it will be difficult to add another one. It is true that it is used to remember that immediately to the opium of the people he adds that it is the heart of a heartless world. Along the same lines, I would add, first of all, that we do not know which religion Marx refers to, since the Christian is not the same as the Buddhist or the Jain. Presumably it points to the one that has touched us culturally and, consequently, to the Christian. For my part, it seems to me that, taken in very general terms, religion has been and is a refuge from the suffering we accumulate in the world.

If religion were limited to being a balm, a poetic way of looking at the world, a fiction that helped us to live, there would be little to object to religion. The bad thing is that this feeling grows and falls into the hands of institutions, they shape it according to their interests and ally themselves with the most unjust powers. Then religion goes from an emotion to a self-deception, to a false consolation, to populate our existence with more unreason. That is when opium not only gives pleasure, it poisons.

‘We do not know what religion Marx is referring to. Presumably it points to the one who has touched us culturally, the Christian. Javier Sádaba

“God is dead” (F. Nietzsche, The Gay Science, n. 125). The confirmation of the death of God has become the heritage of Nietzsche (1844-1900), although the philosopher from Sils Maria was not the first to resort to it. Luther already declared: “Christ has died, Christ is God, that is why God has died.” But what in Luther were pious effluvia – the Reformer never doubted the existence of God – in Nietzsche and in his madman with the lantern who desperately seeks God becomes an overwhelming announcement.