Within that rise endures a morality fashioned directly as a result of its historical transformation from subordination to sovereignty.
During this conversion and augmentation into an entity of superiority and authority, Judeo-Christian morality has sustained its goal of enforcing a higher standard on virtuous meekness, persecution and submission to external dynamisms to define one than it has upon the values of strength, character and the ability to will oneself to power.
Nietzsche questions moral certainties by showing that religion and science have no claim to absolute truth, before turning on his own arguments in order to call their very presuppositions into question.
The Genealogy is the most sustained of Nietzsche's later works and offers one of the fullest expressions of his characteristic concerns.
For analytical power, more especially in those parts where Nietzsche examines the ascetic ideal, The Genealogy of Morals is unequalled by any other of his works; and, in the light which it throws upon the attitude of the ecclesiast to the man of resentment and misfortune, it is one of the most valuable contributions to sacerdotal psychology.
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The danger of the priestly-slave morality that Nietzsche posed manifests itself in modern society in a variety of forms, one of which is particularly conspicuous.
That peril has come to fruition in the irrational devotion to maintaining failed educational system based on victimization and weakness that rigorously imposes an architecture of standardizing mediocrity for the masses by focusing too heavily on student weaknesses rather than aiming for nobility by shifting the focus of instruction to individual student strengths.
Although, that is not to say that its originating (non-moral) ancestor is one in the same thing.
As a matter of fact, this is where all further critiques emanate.