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Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Sed enim. Mauris blandit ligula egestas nulla. Fusce sed dolor fringilla urna varius scelerisque. Duis volutpat ultricies justo. Duis lacus nulla, rhoncus vitae, dictum sit amet, malesuada commodo, felis. Ut et diam. Fusce mi. Donec dapibus facilisis libero. Fusce pellentesque elementum nulla. Class aptent taciti sociosqu ad litora torquent per conubia nostra, per inceptos himenaeos. Nulla sit amet enim ut velit vestibulum dignissim. Morbi adipiscing est sit amet nibh. Nullam pretium faucibus dui. Cum sociis natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Nulla molestie dictum libero. In hac habitasse platea dictumst. Quisque dui. Nam dolor. Duis congue rutrum quam. Duis malesuada turpis sed nisl. Praesent malesuada, purus ut dignissim consectetur, mauris nisl gravida est, vel malesuada orci odio quis dolor. Phasellus scelerisque cursus leo. Fusce feugiat tellus ut erat. Phasellus non est. Sed pulvinar. Donec et elit sit amet elit tempor fringilla. Maecenas luctus eros sit amet nulla. Pellentesque habitant morbi tristique senectus et netus et malesuada fames ac turpis egestas. In laoreet, lorem aliquet vulputate malesuada, velit augue congue lacus, vitae luctus

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Donec dapibus facilisis libero. Fusce pellentesque elementum nulla. Class aptent taciti sociosqu ad litora torquent per conubia nostra, per inceptos himenaeos. Nulla sit amet enim ut velit vestibulum dignissim. Morbi adipiscing est sit amet nibh. Nullam pretium faucibus dui. Cum sociis natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Nulla molestie dictum libero.

In hac habitasse platea dictumst. Quisque dui. Nam dolor. Duis congue rutrum quam. Duis malesuada turpis sed nisl. Praesent malesuada, purus ut dignissim consectetur, mauris nisl gravida est, vel malesuada orci odio quis dolor. Phasellus scelerisque cursus leo. Fusce feugiat tellus ut erat. Phasellus non est. Sed pulvinar.

In hac habitasse platea dictumst. Quisque dui. Nam dolor. Duis congue rutrum quam. Duis malesuada turpis sed nisl. Praesent malesuada, purus ut dignissim consectetur, mauris nisl gravida est, vel malesuada orci odio quis dolor. Phasellus scelerisque cursus leo. Fusce feugiat tellus ut erat. Phasellus non est. Sed pulvinar.

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Donec et elit sit amet elit tempor fringilla. Maecenas luctus eros sit amet nulla. Pellentesque habitant morbi tristique senectus et netus et malesuada fames ac turpis egestas. In laoreet, lorem aliquet vulputate malesuada, velit augue congue lacus, vitae luctus mauris ligula non nisl.

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In Daybreak Nietzsche begins his "Campaign against Morality".[38] He calls himself an "immoralist" and harshly criticizes the prominent moral schemes of his day: Christianvity, Kantianism, and Utilitarianism. However, Nietzsche did not want to destroy morality, but rather to initiate a re-evaluation of the values of the JudeoChristian world[citation needed]. He indicates his desire to bring about a new, more naturalistic source of value in the vital impulses of life itself[citation needed]. In both these works, Nietzsche's genealogical account of the development of master-slave morality occupies a Homeric Greece. Here, value arises as a contrast between good and bad, or between 'life-affirming' and 'life-denying': wealth, strength, health, and power (the sort of traits found in an Homeric hero) count as good; while bad is associated with the poor, weak, sick, and pathetic (the sort of traits conventionally associated with

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slaves in ancient times). Slave-morality, in contrast, comes about as a reaction to master-morality. Nietzsche associates slave-morality with the Jewish and Christian traditions. Here, value emerges from the contrast between good and evil: good being associated with charity, piety, restraint, meekness, and subservience; evil seen in the cruel, selfish, wealthy, indulgent, and aggressive. Nietzsche sees slave-morality as an ingenious ploy among the slaves and the weak (such as the Jews and Christians dominated by Rome) to overturn the values of their masters and to gain power for themselves: justifying their situation, and at the same time fixing the broader society into a slave-like life. Nietzsche sees the slave-morality as a social illness that has overtaken Europe — a derivative and resentful value which can only work by condemning others as evil. In Nietzsche's eyes, Christianity exists in a hypocritical state wherein people preach love and kindness but find their joy in condemning and punishing others for pursuing those ends which the slave-morality does not allow them to act upon publicly. Nietzsche calls for the strong in the world to break their self-imposed chains and assert their own power, health, and vitality upon the world.[39]

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3-5 Kazbegi Str., Tbilisi 0179, Georgia Tel.:+(995 32) 444 808 (5450) Mob.: +(995 77) 46 07 05 E-mail: nkoguashvili@aldagibci.ge

3-5 Kazbegi Str., Tbilisi 0179, Georgia Tel.:+(995 32) 444 808 (5450) Mob.: +(995 77) 46 07 05 E-mail: nkoguashvili@aldagibci.ge

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central place. Nietzsche presents master-morality as the original system of morality — perhaps best associated with

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Titel of the Text Slave-morality, in contrast, comes about as a reaction to master-morality. Nietzsche associates slave-morality with the Jewish and Christian traditions. Here, value emerges from the contrast between good and evil: good being associated with charity, piety, restraint, meekness, and subservience; evil seen in the cruel, selfish, wealthy, indulgent, and aggressive. Nietzsche sees slave-morality as an ingenious ploy among the slaves and the weak (such as the Jews andChristians dominated y Rome) to overturn the values of their masters and to gain power for themselves: justifying their situation, and at the same time fixing the broader society into a slave-lik that has overtaken Europe — a derivative and resentful value which can only work by condemning others as evil. In Nietzsche's eyes, Christianity exists in a asters and to gain power for themselves: justifying their situation, and at the same time fixing the broader society into a slave-lik that has overtaken Europe — a derivative and resentful value which can only work by condemning others

Nietzsche associates slave-morality with the Jewish and Christian traditions. Here, value emerges from the contrast between good and evil: good being associated with charity, piety, restraint, meekness, and subservience; evil seen in the cruel, selfish, wealthy, indulgent, and aggressive. Nietzsche sees slave-morality as an ingenious ploy among the slavemasters orality as an ingenious ploy among the slavemasters and Nietzsche associates restraint, meekness, and subservience; evil seen in the cruel, selfish, wealthy, indulgent, and aggressive. Nietzsche sees s lave-morality as an ingenious ploy among the slaves and the weak (such as the Jews andChr Nietzsche associates slave-morality with the Jewish and Christian traditions. Here, value emerges from the contrast between good and evil: good being associated with charity, piety, restraint, meekness, and subservience; evil seen in the cruel, selfish, wealthy, indulgent, and aggressive. Nietzsche sees slave-morality as an ingenious ploy among the slaves and the weak (such as the Jews andChristians dominated y Rome) to overturn the values of their masters and to gain power for themselves: justifying their situation, and at the same time fixing the broader society into a slave-lik that has overtaken Europe — a derivative and resentful value which can only work by condemning others as evil. In Nietzsche's eyes, Christianity exists in a

Nietzsche associates slave-morality with the Jewish and Christian traditions. Here, value emerges from the contrast between good and evil: good being associated with charity, piety, restraint, meekness, and subservience; evil seen in the cruel, selfish, wealthy, indulgent, and aggressive. Nietzsche sees slave-morality as an ingenious ploy among the slaves and the weak (such as the Jews andChristians dominated y Rome) to overturn the values of their masters and to gain power for themselves: justifying their situation, and at the same time fixing the broader society into a slave-lik that has overtaken Europe — a derivative and resentful value which can only work by

Nietzsche associates slave-morality with the Jewish and Christian traditions. Here, value emerges from the contrast between good and evil: good being associated with charity, piety, restraint, meekness, and subservience; evil seen in the cruel, selfish, wealthy, indulgent, and aggressive. Nietzsche sees slave-morality as an ingenious ploy among the slaves and the weak (such as the Jews andChristians dominated y Rome) to overturn the values of their masters and to gain power for themselves: justifying their situation, and at the same time fixing the broader society into a slave-lik that has overtaken Europe — a derivative and resentful value which can only work by


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Titel of the Text Share capital of Aldagi BCI is beneficially owned by JSC Bank of Georgia with a direct stake equal to 49% and remaining indirect stake of 51% held by its fully owned subsidiary, JSC Galt & Taggart Securities

the Jewish and Christian traditions. Here, value emerges from

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Slave-morality, in contrast, comes about as a reaction to master-morality. Nietzsche associates slave-morality with the Jewish and Christian traditions. Here, value emerges from the contrast between good and evil: good being associated with charity, piety, restraint, me ekness, and subservience; evil seen in the cruel, selfish, wealthy, indulgent, and aggressive. Nietzsche sees slave-morality as an ingenious ploy among the slaves and the weak (such as the Jews andChristians dominated y Rome) to overturn the values of their masters and to gain power for themselves: justifying their situation, and at the same time fixing the broader society into a slave-lik that has overtaken Europe — a derivative nd resentful value which can only work by condemning others as evil. In Nietzsche's eyes, Christianity exists in a hypocritical state wherein people preach love and kindness but find their joy in condemning and punishing others for pursuing those ends which the slave-morality does not allow them to act upon publicly. Nietzsche calls for the strong in the world to break their self-imposed chains and assert their own power, health, and vitality upon the world.[39]with the poor, weak, sick, and pathetic (the sort of traility, in contrast, comes about as a reaction to mastermorality. Nietzsche associates slave-morality with

the Jewish and Christian traditions. Here, value emerges from the contrast between good and evil: good being associated with charity, piety, restraint, meekness, and subservience; evil seen in the cruel, selfish, wealthy, indulgent, and aggressive. Nietzsche sees slave-morality as an ingenious ploy among the sl ves and the weak (such as the Jews and Christians dominated by Rome) to overturn the values of their masters and to gain power for themselves: justifying their situation, and at the same time fixing the broader societmorality as a social illness that has overtaken Europe — a derivative and resentful value which can only work by condemning others as evil. In Nietzsche's eyes, Christianity exists in a hypocritical state wherein people preach love aa derivative and resentful value h can only work by condemning others as evil. In Nietzsche's eyes, Christianitvn a hypocritical state wherein people preac h love and kindness but find their joy in condemning and punishing others for pursuing those ends which the slave-morality does not allow them to act upon publicly. Nietzsche calls for the strong in the world to break their self-imposed chains apeople preach love and kindness but find their joy in condemning and punishing others for pursuing those ends which the slave-mor ality does not allow them to act upon publicly. Nietzsche calls for the strong in the world to break their self-imposed chains and assert their

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