Manual Die Kunst, Vertrauen zu schaffen: Wie man Freunde gewinnt in Zeiten des Internet (German Edition)

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Every moment, as it passes, is of infinite value, for it is the representative of a whole eternity. Every one believes in his youth that the world really began with him, and that all merely exists for his sake. Everything springs into being and passes away according to law, yet how fluctuating is the lot that presides over the life which is to us so priceless. Everything that happens to us leaves some trace behind it, and everything insensibly contributes to make us what we are. Everything that tends to emancipate us from external restraint without adding to our own power of self-government is mischievous.

Everywhere the individual seeks to show himself off to advantage, and nowhere honestly endeavours to make himself subservient to the whole. If thou canst not free thyself from failure, thou wilt never forgive others. Flowers are the beautiful hieroglyphics of Nature, by which she indicates how much she loves us. For man there is but one misfortune, when some idea lays hold of him which exerts no influence upon his active life, or still more, which withdraws him from it.

For the narrow mind, whatever he attempts, is still a trade; for the higher, an art; and the highest, in doing one thing does all; or, to speak less paradoxically, in the one thing which he does rightly, he sees the likeness of all that is done rightly. Freedom consists not in refusing to recognise anything above us, but in respecting something which is above us.

Friendship can originate and acquire permanence only practically pracktisch. Liking Neigung , and even love, contribute nothing to friendship. If you would write a lucid style, let there first be light in your own mind; and if you would write a grand style, you ought to have a grand character.

Genius is that power of man which by its deeds and actions gives laws and rules; and it does not, as used to be thought, manifest itself only by over-stepping existing laws, breaking established rules, and declaring itself above all restraint. Wie das zu machen? How is this to be done? Be each one perfect in himself. Great endowments often announce themselves in youth in the form of singularity and awkwardness.

Great men, said Themistocles, are like the oaks, under the branches of which men are happy in finding a refuge in the time of storm and rain; but when they have to pass a sunny day under them, they take pleasure in cutting the bark and breaking the branches.

Melanie Torney – Diplom Designerin

Great thoughts and a pure heart are the things we should beg for ourselves from God. Happiness is a ball after which we run wherever it rolls, and we push it with our feet when it stops. Happy contractedness of youth, nay, of mankind in general, that they think neither of the high nor the deep, of the true nor the false, but only of what is suited to their own conceptions.

Happy is he to whom his business itself becomes a puppet, who at length can play with it, and amuse himself with what his situation makes his duty. Happy is he who soon discovers the chasm that lies between his wishes and his powers. Hatred is a heavy burden. It sinks the heart deep in the breast, and lies like a tombstone on all joys.

Hatred is active, and envy passive, disgust; there is but one step from envy to hate. He alone is worthy of respect who knows what is of use to himself and others, and who labours to control his self-will. He in whom there is much to be developed will be later than others in acquiring true perceptions of himself and the world. He is an unfortunate and on the way to ruin who will not do what he can, but is ambitious to do what he cannot. He that would reproach an author for obscurity should look into his own mind to see whether it is quite clear there.

In the dusk the plainest writing is illegible. He who coldly lives to himself and his own will may gratify many a wish, but he who strives to guide others well must be able to dispense with much. He who conforms to the rule which the genius of the human understanding whispers secretly in the ear of every new-born being, viz. He who does not help us at the needful moment never helps; he who does not counsel at the needful moment never counsels. He who has reason and good sense at his command needs few of the arts of the orator. He who is only half instructed speaks much, and is always wrong; he who knows it wholly, is content with acting, and speaks seldom or late.

He who is servant to dient the public is a poor animal Thier ; he torments himself, and nobody thanks him for it. He who means to teach others may indeed often suppress the best of what he knows, but he must not himself be half-instructed. He who reaches the goal receives the crown, and often he who deserves it goes without it.

He who will be great must collect himself; only in restriction does the master show himself. He who will work aright must not trouble himself about what is ill done, but only do well himself. How can we learn to know ourselves? Never by reflection, but only through action. Essay to do thy duty, and thou knowest at once what is in thee. How dire is love when one is so tortured; and yet lovers cannot exist without torturing themselves. How fortunate beyond all others is the man who, in order to adjust himself to fate, is not required to cast away his whole preceding life!

I am always as happy as I can be in meeting a man in whose society feelings are developed and thoughts defined. I am convinced that the Bible always becomes more beautiful the better it is understood, that is, the better we see that every word which we apprehend in general and apply in particular had a proper, peculiar, and immediately individual reference to certain circumstances, certain time and space relations, i. I am fully convinced that the soul is indestructible, and that its activity will continue through eternity.

It is like the sun, which, to our eyes, seems to set in night; but it has in reality only gone to diffuse its light elsewhere. I augur better of a youth who is wandering on a path of his own than of many who are walking aright upon paths which are not theirs. I can tell you, honest friend, what to believe: believe life; it teaches better than book and orator. I had rather be Mercury, the smallest among seven planets , revolving round the sun, than the first among five moons revolving round Saturn.

I had rather people laugh at me while they instruct me than praise me without benefiting me. I hate bungling as I do sin, but particularly bungling in politics, which leads to the misery and ruin of many thousands and millions of people. I have been too much occupied with things themselves to think either of their beginning or their end. I only look straight before me at each day as it comes, and do what is nearest me, without looking further afield.

I pity men who occupy themselves exclusively with the transitory in things and lose themselves in the study of what is perishable, since we are here for this very end that we may make the perishable imperishable, which we can do only after we have learned how to appreciate both.

I would fain avoid men; we can give them no help, and they hinder us from helping ourselves. If a man have freedom enough to live healthily and work at his craft, he has enough; and so much all can easily obtain. If a man write a book, let him set down only what he knows. I have guesses enough of my own. If children grew up according to early indications, we should have nothing but geniuses. If destructive criticism is injurious in anything, it is in matters of religion, for here everything depends upon faith, to which we cannot return when we have once lost it.

If each one does his duty as an individual, and if each one works rightly in his own vocation, it will be well with the whole. If I call bad bad, what do I gain? But if I call good bad, I do a great deal of mischief. If I choose to take jest in earnest, no one shall put me to shame for doing so; and if I choose to carry on treiben earnest in jest, I shall be always myself immer derselbe bleiben. If I knew the way of the Lord, truly I would be only too glad to walk in it; if I were led into the temple of truth in der Wahrheit Hans , I would not, with the help of God bei Gott go out of it again.

If in the course of our life we see that done by others for which we ourselves at one time felt a vocation, and which we were, with much else, compelled to relinquish, then the noble feeling comes in, that only humanity altogether is the true man, and that the individual can only rejoice and be happy when he has the heart Muth to feel himself in the whole. If it be a bliss to enjoy the good, it is still greater happiness to discern the better; for in art the best only is good enough.

If man had a higher idea of himself and his destiny, he would neither call his business amusement nor amuse himself instead of transacting business. If men duly felt the greatness of God, they would be dumb, and for very veneration unwilling to name Him. If people were constant, it would surprise me. For see, is not everything in the world subject to change? Why then should our affections continue? If the eye were not of a sunny nature sonnenhaft , how could it see the sun? If we reflect on the number of men we have seen and know, and consider how little we have been to them and they to us, what must our feelings be?

We meet with the man of genius Geistreich without conversing with him, with the scholar without learning from him, with the traveller without gaining information from him, the amiable man without making ourselves agreeable to him. And this, alas! If we would put ourselves in the place of other people, the jealousy and dislike which we often feel towards them would depart, and if we put others in our place, our pride and self-conceit would very much decrease.

If you do anything for the sake of the world, it will take good care that you shall not do it a second time. Ill-humour is nothing more than an inward feeling of our own want of merit, a dissatisfaction with ourselves. Immer zu! In any controversy, the instant we feel angry we have already ceased striving for truth and begun striving for ourselves. In art and in deeds, only that is properly achieved which, like Minerva, springs full-grown and armed from the head of the inventor.

In art, to express the infinite one should suggest infinitely more than is expressed. In breathing there are two kinds of blessings Guaden : inhaling the air and exhaling lit. Thank God when He lays a burden on thee, and thank Him when He takes it off. In every department one must begin as a child; throw a passionate interest over the subject; take pleasure in the shell till one has the happiness to arrive at the kernel. In high life every one is polished and courteous, but no one has the courage to be hearty and true. In intercourse with people of superior station, all that is required is not to be perfectly natural, but always to keep within the line of a certain conventional propriety.

In Nature we never see anything isolated, but everything in connection with something else which is before it, beside it, under it, and over it. In quite common things much depends on choice and determination, but the highest which falls to our lot comes from no man knows whence. In the family where the house-father rules secure, there dwells the peace Friede which thou wilt in vain seek for elsewhere in the wide world outside. In the state nobody can enjoy life in peace, but everybody must govern; in art, nobody will enjoy what has been produced, but every one wants to reproduce on his own account.

In well-regulated civil society there is scarcely a more melancholy suffering to be undergone than what is forced on us by the neighbourhood of an incipient player on the flute or violin. It is a damnable audacity to bring forth that torturing Cross, and the Holy One who suffers on it, and to expose them to the light of the sun, which hid its face when a reckless world forced such a sight on it; to take these mysterious secrets, in which the divine depth of sorrow lies hid, and play with them, fondle them, trick them out, and rest not till the most reverend of all solemnities appears vulgar and paltry.

It is enough for thee to know what each day wills; and what each day wills the day itself will tell. It is in human nature soon to relax when not impelled by personal advantage or disadvantage. It is mere Philistinism on the part of private individuals to bestow too much interest on matters that do not concern them. It is much easier to recognise error than to find truth; the former lies on the surface, the latter rests in the depths.

It is not enough to know, one must also apply; it is not enough to will to do, one must also do. It is not enough to take steps which may some day lead to a goal; each step must be itself a goal and a step likewise. It is not fit to tell others anything but what they can take up. A man understands nothing but what is commensurate with him. It is only because they are not used to taste of what is excellent that the generality of people take delight in silly and insipid things, provided they be new. It is only in their misery that we recognise the hand and finger of God leading good men to good.

It is only necessary to grow old to become indulgent. I see no fault committed that I have not committed myself. It is sad to have to live in a place where all our activity must simmer within ourselves. It is sad to see how an extraordinary man so often strangles himself, struggling in vain with himself, his circumstances, and his time, without once coming upon a green branch.

It is said no man is a hero to his valet. The reason is that it requires a hero to recognise a hero. The valet however, will probably know well enough how to estimate his equals. It is the ambiguous distracted training which they are subject to that makes men uncertain; it awakens wishes when it should quicken tendencies. It is the strange fate of man that even in the greatest evils the fear of worse continues to haunt him.

It is with history as it is with nature, as it is with everything profound, past, present, or future; the deeper we earnestly search into them, the more difficult are the problems that arise. He who does not fear these, but boldly confronts them, will, with every step or advance, feel himself both more at his ease and more highly educated. It matters little whether a man be mathematically, or philologically, or artistically cultivated, so he be cultivated. It may indeed be that man is frightfully threshed at times by public and domestic ill-fortune, but the ruthless destiny, if it smites the rich sheaves, only crumples the straw; the grains feel nothing of it, and bound merrily hither and thither on the threshing-floor, unconcerned whether they wander into the mill or the cornfield.

It seems a law of society to despise a man who looks discontented because its requirements have compelled him to part with all he values in his life. Wilt it not go out of thy way, why then, go thou out of its. Keep thyself perfectly still, however it may storm around thee. The more thou feelest thyself to be a man, so much the more dost thou resemble the gods. Kennst du das herrliche Gift der unbefriedigten Liebe? It withers up and quickens, consumes to the marrow and renews. Faust to Margaret in the end. Faust to Margarite.

Yet what will avail you lives in the past, and lies immortalised in what has been nobly done. Let a man be but born ten years sooner or ten years later, his whole aspect and performance shall be different. Let him who has hold of the devil keep hold of him; he is not likely to catch him a second time in a hurry. Let man be noble, helpful, and good, for that alone distinguishes him from every other creature we know. Let no one so conceive of himself as if he were the Messiah the world was praying for. Let the shoemaker stick to his last, the peasant to his plough, and let the prince understand how to rule.

Let those who believe in immortality enjoy their belief in silence, and give themselves no airs about it. Let us leave the question of origins to those who busy themselves with insoluble problems, and have nothing better to do. Let woman learn betimes to serve according to her destination, for only by serving will she at last learn to rule, and attain the influence that belongs to her in the household. Love comes to meet you with quick footstep; fidelity will be sought out. Life lies before us as a huge quarry before the architect; and he deserves not the name of architect except when, out of this fortuitous mass, he can combine, with the greatest economy, fitness and durability, some form the pattern of which originated in his own soul.

Look not to what is wanting in any one; consider that rather which still remains to him. Love has the tendency of pressing together all the lights, all the rays emitted from the beloved object, by the burning-glass of fantasy, into one focus, and making of them one radiant sun without spots. Without hesitation, therefore, seize ye the holy mystery thus lying open to all. Make the most of time, it flies away so fast; yet method will teach you to win time.

Man does not willingly submit himself to reverence; or rather, he never so submits himself: it is a higher sense which must be communicated to his nature, which only in some peculiarly favoured individuals unfolds itself spontaneously, who on this account too have of old been looked upon as saints and gods. Man gives up all pretension to the infinite while he feels here that neither with thought nor without it is he equal to the finite. Man has quite a peculiar pleasure in making proselytes; in causing others to enjoy what he enjoys, in finding his own likeness represented and reflected back to him.

Man is a darkened being; he knows not whence he comes, nor whither he goes; he knows little of the world and least of himself. Man is born not to solve the problems of the universe, but to find out where the problem begins, and then to restrain himself within the limits of the comprehensible. Man is ever the most interesting object to man, and perhaps should be the only one to interest him.

Man is intended for a limited condition; objects that are simple, near, determinate, he comprehends, and he becomes accustomed to employ such means as are at hand; but on entering a wider field he now knows neither what he would nor what he should. Man is not born to be free, and for the noble there is no fairer fortune than to serve a prince whom he honours. Man is quite sufficiently saddened by his own passions and destiny, and need not make himself more so by the darkness of a barbaric past.

He needs enlightening and cheering influences, and should therefore turn to those eras in art and literature during which remarkable men obtained perfect culture. Man is so prone to occupy himself with what is most common, the soul and the senses are so easily blunted to the impressions of the beautiful and perfect, that one ought by all means to preserve the capability of feeling it.

We ought every day at least to hear a little song, read a good poem, see an excellent painting, and, if possible, speak a few reasonable words. A true German cannot abide the French, and yet he will drink their wines with the most genuine relish. Man must hold fast by the belief that the incomprehensible is comprehensible, otherwise he would not search. Man supposes that he directs his life and governs his actions, when his existence is irretrievably under the control of destiny. Mankind will never lack obstacles to give it trouble, and the pressure of necessity to develop its powers.

Many a discord betwixt man and man the returning seasons soften by degrees into sweetest harmony; but that which bridges over the greatest gap is Love, whose charm unites the earth with heaven above. Many men attain a knowledge of what is perfect, and of their own insufficiency, and go on doing things by halves to the end of their days. Many people take no care of their money till they have come nearly to an end of it, and others do just the same with their time.

Mathematics can remove no prejudices and soften no obduracy. It has no influence in sweetening the bitter strife of parties, and in the moral world generally its action is perfectly null. May the idea of pureness, extending itself even to the very morsel which I take into my mouth, become ever dearer and more luminous within me. It is quite a little Paris, and its people acquire an easy finished air lit.

Men are so constituted that everybody would rather undertake himself what he sees done by others, whether he has aptitude for it or not. Men deride what they do not understand, and snarl at the good and beautiful because it lies beyond their sympathies. Men fear only him who does not know them, and he who shuns them will soon misjudge them. Men in general experience a great joy in colour. The eye needs it as much as it does light. Let any one recall the refreshing sensation one experiences when on a gloomy day the sun shines out on a particular spot on the landscape, and makes the colours of it visible.

That healing powers were ascribed to coloured precious stones may have arisen out of the deep feeling of this inexpressible pleasure. Men of uncommon abilities generally fall into eccentricities when their sphere of life is not adequate to their powers. Men think they are quarrelling with one another, and both sides feel that they are in the wrong. Men, in spite of all their failings, best deserve our affections of all that exists. Mental prayer mentale Gebet which includes and excludes all religions, and only in a few God-favoured men permeates the whole course of life, develops itself in most men as only a blazing, beatific feeling of the moment, immediately after the vanishing of which the man, thrown in upon himself unsatisfied and unoccupied, lapses back into the most utter and absolute weariness.

Mentally and bodily endowed men are the most modest, while, on the other hand, all who have some peculiar mental defect think a great deal more of themselves. Metaphysics, with which physics cannot dispense, is that wisdom of thought which was before all physics, lives with it, and will endure after it. Mind and body are intimately related; if the former is joyful, the latter feels free and well; and many an evil flies before cheerfulness.

Misfortune, when we look upon it with our eyes, is smaller than when our imagination sinks the evil down into the recesses of the soul. Misunderstanding goes on like a fallen stitch in a stocking, which in the beginning might have been taken up with a needle. Modesty and presumption are moral things of so spiritual a nature, that they have little to do with the body. Most men never reach the glorious epoch, that middle stage between despair and deification, in which the comprehensible appears to us common and insipid.

Much debating goes on about the good that has been done and the harm by the free circulation of the Bible. To me this is clear: it will do harm, as it has done, if used dogmatically and fancifully; and do good, as it has done, if used didactically and feelingly. Much in the world may be done by severity, more by love, but most of all by discernment and impartial justice. Much there is that appears unequal in our life, yet the balance is soon and unexpectedly restored. In eternal alternation a weal counterbalances the woe, and swift sorrows our joys.

Nothing is constant. And ah! Music fills up the present moment more decisively than anything else, whether it awakens thought or summons to action. Music in the best sense has little need of novelty Neuheit ; on the contrary, the older it is, the more one is accustomed to it, the greater is the effect it produces. Any one can live unrestrainedly. Ach, wir Armen! Nature and art are too grand to go forth in pursuit of aims; nor is it necessary that they should, for there are relations everywhere, and relations constitute life.

Nature cannot but always act rightly, quite unconcerned as to what may be the consequences. Nature gives healthy children much; how much! Wise education is a wise unfolding of this; often it unfolds itself better of its own accord. Nature gives you the impression as if there were nothing contradictory in the world; and yet, when you return back to the dwelling-place of man, be it lofty or low, wide or narrow, there is ever somewhat to contend with, to battle with, to smooth and put to rights.

Nature goes her own way; and all that to us seems an exception, is really according to order. Nature has given to each one all that as a man he needs, which it is the business of education to develop, if, as most frequently happens, it does not develop better of itself. Nature has made provision for all her children; the meanest is not hindered in its existence even by that of the most excellent.

Nature has no feeling; the sun gives his light to good and bad alike, and moon and stars shine out for the worst of men as for the best. Nature is a Sibyl, who testifies beforehand to what has been determined from all eternity, and was not to be realised till late in time. Nature knows no pause in progress and development, and attaches her curse on all inaction. Nature understands no jesting; she is always true, always serious, always severe; she is always right, and the errors and faults are always those of man.

Him who is incapable of appreciating her she despises, and only to the apt, the pure, and the true, does she resign herself and reveal her secrets. Nature works after such eternal, necessary, divine laws, that the Deity himself could alter nothing in them. After Spinoza. Nature, mysterious even under the light of day, is not to be robbed of her veil; and what she does not choose to reveal, you will not extort from her with levers and screws.

Necessity is cruel, but it is the only test of inward strength. Every fool may live according to his own likings. Never by reflection, only by doing what it lies on him to do, is self-knowledge possible to any man. No doubt every person is entitled to make and to think as much of himself as possible, only he ought not to worry others about this, for they have enough to do with and in themselves, if they too are to be of some account, both now and hereafter.

No evil can touch him who looks on human beauty; he feels himself at one with himself and with the world. No greater misfortune can befall a man than to be the victim of an idea which has no hold on his life, still more which detaches him from it. No one can feel and exercise benevolence towards another who is ill at ease with himself.

No one can find himself in himself or others; in fact, he has himself to spin, from the centre of which he exercises his influence. No one easily arrives at the conclusion that reason and a brave will are given us that we may not only hold back from evil, but also from the extreme of good.

No one knows what he is doing while he is acting rightly, but of what is wrong we are always conscious.

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No one would talk much in society if he only knew how often he misunderstands others. No productiveness of the highest kind, no remarkable discovery, no great thought which bears fruit and has results, is in the power of any one; such things are exalted above all earthly control. No wonder we are all more or less pleased with mediocrity, since it leaves us at rest, and gives the same comfortable feeling as when one associates with his equals.

Not the maker of plans and promises, but rather he who offers faithful service in small matters is most welcome to one who would achieve what is good and lasting. Not to believe in God, but to acknowledge Him when and wheresoever He reveals Himself, is the one sole blessedness of man on earth. Nothing altogether passes away without result. We are here to leave that behind us which will never die. Nothing can be so injurious to progress as to be altogether blamed or altogether praised.

Nothing exposes us more to madness than distinguishing ourselves from others, and nothing more contributes to maintain our common-sense than living in community of feeling with other people. Nothing is good for a nation but that which arises from its core and its own general wants. Nothing is more natural than that we should grow giddy at a great sight which comes unexpectedly before us, to make us feel at once our littleness and our greatness.

But there is not in the world any truer enjoyment than at the moment when we are thus made giddy for the first time. Nothing on earth is without difficulty. Only the inner impulse, the pleasure it gives and love enable us to surmount obstacles; to make smooth our way, and lift ourselves out of the narrow grooves in which other people sorrowfully distress themselves. Nur immer zu! In thy nothing hope I to find the all. O was sind wir Grossen auf der Woge der Menschheit?

We fancy we rule over it, and it sways us up and down, hither and thither. Objects in pictures should be so arranged as by their very position to tell their own story. Of a thoroughly crazy and defective artist we may indeed say he has everything from himself; but of an excellent one, never. Of all the superstitions which infest the brains of weak mortals, the belief in prophecies, presentiments, and dreams, seems to me amongst the most pitiful and pernicious. Of error we can talk for ever, but truth demands that we should lay it to heart and apply it. Of great men no one should speak but one who is as great as they, so as to be able to see all round them.

Of the Beautiful we are seldom capable, oftener of the Good; and how highly should we value those who endeavour, with great sacrifices, to forward that good among their fellows! Old men lose one of the most precious rights of man, that of being judged by their peers. On this account is the Bible a book of eternally effective power, because, as long as the world lasts, no one will step forward and say: I comprehend it in the whole and understand it in the particular; but we modestly say: In the whole it is venerable, and in the particular practicable anwendar.

Once for all, beauty remains undemonstrable; it appears to us as in a dream, when we behold the works of the great poets and painters, and, in short, of all feeling artists. One born on the glebe comes by habit to belong to it; the two grow together, and the fairest ties are spun from the union.

One can never know at the first moment what may, at a future time, separate itself from the rough experience as true substance. One cannot say that the rational is always beautiful; but the beautiful is always rational, or at least ought to be so. One could not wish any man to fall into a fault; yet it is often precisely after a fault, or a crime even, that the morality which is in a man first unfolds itself, and what of strength he as a man possesses, now when all else is gone from him.

One finds human nature everywhere great and little, beautiful and ugly. Go on bravely working. One must believe in simplicity, in what is simple, in what is originally productive, if one wants to go the right way. This, however, is not granted to every one; we are born in an artificial state, and it is far easier to make it more artificial still than to return to what is simple. One must take a pleasure in the shell till one has the happiness to arrive at the kernel. One need only utter something that flatters indolence and conceit to be sure of plenty of adherents among commonplace people.

One power rules another, but no power can cultivate another; in each endowment, and not elsewhere, lies the force that must complete it. One should not neglect from time to time to renew friendly relations by personal intercourse. However he may reflect, each resolution he forms is but the work of a moment; the prudent alone seize the right one.

One soul may have a decided influence upon another merely by means of its silent presence. Only by joy and sorrow does a man know anything about himself and his destiny, learn what he ought to seek and what to shun. Only he helps who unites with many at the proper hour; a single individual helps not. Only to the apt, the pure, and the true does Nature resign herself and reveal her secrets.

Oral delivery aims at persuasion, at making the listener believe he is convinced. Few persons are capable of being convinced; the majority allow themselves to be persuaded. Our ambiguous dissipating education awakens wishes when it should be animating tendencies; instead of forwarding our real capacities, it turns our efforts towards objects which are frequently discordant with the mind that aims at them. Our hand we open of our own free will, and the good flies which we can never recall. Our love of truth is evinced by our ability to discover and appropriate what is good wherever we come upon it.

Our moral impressions invariably prove strongest in those moments when we are most driven back upon ourselves. Our relations are far too artificial and complicated, our nutriment and mode of life are without their proper nature, and our social intercourse is without proper love and goodwill. Every one is polished and courteous, but no one has the courage to be hearty and true.

Our sacrifices are rarely of an active kind; we, as it were, abandon what we give away. It is not from resolution, but despair, that we renounce our property. Our virtues depend on our failings as their root, and the latter send forth as strong and manifold branches underground as the former do in the open light. Peacefully and reasonably to contemplate is at no time hurtful, and while we use ourselves to think of the advantages of others, our own mind comes insensibly to imitate them; and every false activity to which our fancy was alluring us is then willingly abandoned.

People in authority are accustomed merely to forbid, to hinder, to refuse, but rarely to bid, to further, and to reward. They let things go along till some mischief happens; then they fly into a rage, and lay about them. People dispute a great deal about the good that is done and the harm by disseminating the Bible Bibelverbreitung. To me this is clear: the Bible will do harm if, as hitherto, it is used dogmatically and interpreted fancifully, and it will do good if it is treated feelingly and applied didactically.

People do not mind their faults being spread out before them, but they become impatient if called upon to give them up. People may live as much retired from the world as they like, but sooner or later they find themselves debtor or creditor to some one. People that are like-minded Gleichgesinnten can never for any length be disunited entzweien ; they always come together again; whereas those that are not like-minded Widergesinnten try in vain to maintain harmony; the essential discord between them will be sure to break out some day.

People would do well if they would keep piety, which is so essential and lovable in life, distinct from art, where, owing to its very simplicity and dignity, it checks their energy, allowing only the very highest mind freedom to unite with, if not actually to master, it. People would do well if, tarrying here for years together, they observed a while a Pythagorean silence. Pleasure and sympathy in things is all that is real and again produces reality; all else is empty and vain.

Plunge boldly into the thick of life, and seize it where you will, it is always interesting. Poetry was given to us to hide the little discords of life and to make man contented with the world and his condition. Follow thou dumb. Presumptuousness, which audaciously strides over all the steps of gradual culture, affords little encouragement to hope for any masterpiece.

Prudent and active men, who know their strength and use it with limitation and circumspection, alone go far in the affairs of the world. Quietly do the next thing that has to be done, and allow one thing to follow upon the other. Reality surpasses imagination; and we see breathing, brightening, and moving before our eyes sights dearer to our hearts than any we ever beheld in the land of dreams.

Reason can never be popular. Passions and feelings may become popular; but reason always remains the sole property of a few eminent individuals. Reason has only to do with the becoming, the living; but understanding with the become, the already fixed, that it may make use of it. Reason is directed to the process das Werdende understanding to the product das Gewordene. The former is nowise concerned about the whither, or the latter about the whence.

Rejoice that you have still long to live before the thought comes to you that there is nothing more in the world to see. Remember that with every breath we draw, an ethereal stream of Lethe runs through our whole being, so that we have but a partial recollection of our joys, and scarcely any of our sorrows. Renounce, thou must sollst renounce! That is the song which sounds for ever in the ears of every one, which every hour sings to us hoarsely our whole life long.

Renown is not to be sought, and all pursuit of it is vain. A person may, indeed, by skilful conduct and various artificial means, make a sort of name for himself; but if the inner jewel is wanting, all is vanity, and will not last a day. Revelation nowhere burns more purely and more beautifully than in the New Testament. Reverence Ehrfurcht which no child brings into the world along with him, is the one thing on which all depends for making a man in every point a man. Riches amassed in haste will diminish; but those collected by hand and little by little will multiply.

Sacrificed his life to the delineating of life. Of Schiller. Schadet ein Irrtum wohl? Nicht immer! Not always! How far we shall certainly find out at the end of the road. Schlagt ihn tot den Hund! Science has been seriously retarded by the study of what is not worth knowing and of what is not knowable. Lot of man, how like art thou to wind! A noble man attracts noble men, and knows how to hold them fast. A quickly sensitive heart is an unhappy possession on this shaky earth.

Seldom, in the business and transactions of ordinary life, do we find the sympathy we want. Shakespeare is dangerous to young poets; they cannot but reproduce him, while they imagine they are producing themselves. Since time is not a person we can overtake when he is past, let us honour him with mirth and cheerfulness of heart while he is passing.

So long as you live and work, you will not escape being misunderstood; to that you must resign yourself once for all. Be silent. Some of our weaknesses are born in us, others are the result of education; it is a question which of the two gives us most trouble. Sound and sufficient reason falls, after all, to the share of but few men, and those few men exert their influence in silence. Stirb und werde! Sufficiently provided from within, he has need of little from without.

Of the poet. Superstition is the poesy of life, so that it does not injure the poet to be superstitious. Take thought for thy body with steadfast fidelity. The soul must see through these eyes alone; and if they are dim, the whole world is beclouded. Taste can only be educated by contemplation, not of the tolerably good, out of the truly excellent. Tell me with whom you associate, and I will tell you who you are; if I know what it is with which you occupy yourself, I know what you may become.

That is the true season of love, when we believe that we alone can love, that no one could ever have loved so before us, and that no one will love in the same way after us. That is true love which is always the same, whether you give everything or deny everything to it. That state of life is alone suitable to a man in which and for which he was born, and he who is not led abroad by great objects is far happier at home.

That thought I regard as true which is fruitful to myself, which is connected with the rest of my thoughts, and at the same time helps me on. Once we are thoroughly convinced of this, we shall never enter upon controversies. That were but a sorry art which could be comprehended all at once; the last point of which could be seen by one just entering its precincts.

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The absent one is an ideal person; those who are present seem to one another to be quite commonplace. It is a silly thing that the ideal is, as it were, ousted by the real; that may be the reason why to the moderns their ideal only manifests itself in longing. The all in all of faith is that we believe; of knowledge, what we know, as well as how much and how well.

The art of living is like every other art; only the capacity is born with us; it must be learned and practised with incessant care. The artist stands higher than the art, higher than the object: he uses art for his own purposes, and deals with the object after his own fashion. The beautiful is a manifestation of secret laws of nature, which, but for its appearance, had been for ever concealed from us. The best thing which we derive from history is the enthusiasm which it raises in us.

The boy stands astonished; his impressions guide him; he learns sportfully; seriousness steals on him by surprise. The capacity of apprehending what is high is very rare; and therefore, in common life a man does well to keep such things for himself, and only to give out so much as is needful to have some advantage against others. The children of others we never love so much as our own; error, our own child, is so near our heart.

The Christian religion having once appeared, cannot again vanish; having once assumed its divine shape, can be subject to no dissolution. The Christian religion, often enough dismembered and scattered abroad, will ever in the end again gather itself together at the foot of the cross. The conflict of the old, the existent, and the persistent, with development, improvement, and transfigurement is always the same. Out of every arrangement arises at last pedantry; to get rid of this latter the former is destroyed, and some time must elapse before we become aware that order must be re-established.

The credit of advancing science has always been due to individuals, never to the age. The cuffs and thumps with which fate, our lady-loves, our friends and foes, put us to the proof, in the mind of a good and resolute man, vanish into air. The decline of literature indicates the decline of the nation. The two keep pace in their downward tendency. The deity works in the living, not in the dead; in the becoming and the changing, not in the become and the fixed. The demonic in music stands so high that no understanding can reach it, and an influence flows from it which masters all, and for which none can account.

The destiny of any nation at any given time depends on the opinions of its young men under five-and-twenty. The divine power of the love, of which we cease not to sing and speak, is this, that it reproduces every moment the grand qualities of the beloved object, perfect in the smallest parts, embraced in the whole; it rests not either by day or by night, is ravished with its own work, wonders at its own stirring activity, finds the well-known always new, because it is every moment begotten anew in the sweetest of all occupations.

In fact the image of the beloved one cannot become old, for every moment is the hour of its birth. The effect of good music is not caused by its novelty; on the contrary, it strikes us more the more familiar we are with it. The fair point of the line of beauty is the line of love. Strength and weakness stand on either side of it. Love is the point in which they unite. The fresh air of the open country is the proper place to which we belong. Ohnheiser, Stadt- bergen; H.

Panetzky, Heidelberg; N. Paubel, Berlin;. Paul, N eunkirchen; S. Paul, N eunkirchen; A. Pauls, Baden Baden; C. Pendzig, Nortorf; Z. Petrovic, Bremen; R. Plate, Burgdorf; D. Plate, Konstanz;! Pobl, Bremen; H. Pohlmeier, Bielefeld; A. Potschien, Hamburg; G. Pottel, Offenbach; D. Pravida, Rangsdorf; R. Przybilla, Rattiszell; C. Pschibil, Viersen;! Rahle, Pirna;! Rau, Greiz; R. Ray, Kassel; M. Reichardt, Rimbach;! Reinke, Berlin; R. Richter, Leipzig; S. Rinne, Porta Westfalica; F.

Romer, Bergheim; J. Rosenau, Bremen; D. Sauer, Hainburg; D. Schauermann, Lingen; F. Schimmelpfennig, Celle; S. Schmid, Lucken- walde; M. Schmidt A-Jennersdorf; S. Schmidt, Bad Ems; D. Schneider, Rabe- nau; J. Schneider, Bonn; H. Schneider, Lippstadt; P. Schneider, Ettlingen; J.

Schwarz, Rimbach; S. Selke, Wusterhausen ; S. Sesterhena, Bad Honnef; V. Setigast Braunschweig; C. Sponsel, Barbing; M. Stark, M ecken- beuren; A. Stecket Uslar; S. Steinelt, Aue;! Steiner, Berchtesgaden; R. Stein- horst Lahnstedt M. Stender, Marl; S. Stocket Jena; F. Striedinger, A-G raz; V. Sturm, Jena; Y. Szarkowski, Bielefeld; S. Szedlak, Dietzenbach; M. Thumm, Filderstadt; A. Thyri, A-G r. Wiesendorf; R. Tietjens, Hamburg; A. Tokarski, Schwarzenbeck; M. Tuppeck, Freiberg; T. Urban, Nohra; A. Vogel, Meuchen; S.

Vogel, Bam- berg; S. Vogelsang, Fischbach; D. Vogt Hamburg; R. Von Bargen, Achsheim; A. Walker, Nortorf; M. Walker, CH-Appenzell; H. Weber, Friedberg; B. Weber, CH-Stein; F. Webe- ra, Hoyerswerda; J. W eidauer, Bremen; S. W eidt, Unna; R. W eiser, Tauchritz; S. Weyers, Krefeld; J. Widra, Dippoldiswalde; D. Wiemann, Schwinge; B. Wilke, Herne; R. Wilke, Herne; A. Winter, Elze; H. Wolf, Eltrille;! Xarder, Cleebronn; M. Zedier, Altenburg; S. Zimmer, Hamburg;! Zimmer, Duisburg; D. Zoschke, Burg; O.

Zuhrt N euruppin; S. Klingt theoretisch gut, praktisch lahmt's gewaltig: Die Auswahl an unterschiedlichen Schiff-Komponenten ist sehr begrenzt. Vom Opti- schen her benutzt Novalogic aber- mals die Voxelspace-Engine. Selbst- ablaufende Missionen - der best- getarnteste Bildschirm- schoner des Universums. Das brauchen Sie aber nicht sofort zu tun, denn es gibt viel zu erforschen. Tachyon: The Fringe ture- und Storyelemente ein. Auf ein naturgetreues Tuning- Modell wurde weitgehend ver- zichtet.

Erhebungszeitraum Februar Quelle: Media Control. Erhebungszeitraum: Februar Hier stehen die Titel weit oben, die gerade mit Begeisterung gespielt wer- den. Der Rechtsweg ist ausge- schlossen. Jedes Land hat halt seine eigenen kleinen Indizierungsschwerpunk- te. Unser Bewertungskasten ist mit Informationen vollgepackt.

Ist das Programm auch ohne Fremd- sprachen-Kennt- nisse spielbar? Deja vu? Gab es das alles nicht vor gut einem Jahr schon mal? Sie haben dieses geniale Quiz noch nie gese- hen? Aber all diese Hemmnisse wurden von dem zeit- los genialen Spielprinzip schlicht weggewischt. Schwarze Gebiete sind noch unerforscht. Bei jedem Ereignis wird ein kleines anklickbares Symbol eingeblendet, das solange am rechten Bildrand prangt, bis Sie die Information abrufen.

Keimzelle Ihres Staates ist ein einziger lausiger Siedler. Alleine der Anwalt ist in der Lage, ihn zu stoppen. Mit seiner Nanoattacke bringt er die Produktion einer Stadt zeitweilig zum Erlie- gen. I MUS. Alpha Centauri war auch kein Ersatz, da allzu futuristisch und Augen- krebs verursachend? Call to Power steht in dieser Hinsicht ganz in der Tradition der prominenten Vorfahren und ist daher bedenkenlos zu empfehlen. Als faire Ringrichter beliefern wir gleich beide Seiten mit Wahlkampf munition. Die rhythmische Akustik ist angenehm dezent, bietet aber keinerlei Sprachausgabe. Das Wirtschaftssystem von Civilization 2 wurde beibehalten und um etliche Feinheiten angereichert.

Obwohl sich bis zu acht Parteien auf der Karte tummeln, kommt es nur relativ selten zum Tech- nologietransfer; Artefakte, etwa mit Forschungs- ergebnissen, sind Mangelware. Dank der detailverliebten Darstellung der Einheiten lassen sich die einzelnen Trup- pengattungen vom Samurai bis zum Marinesol- dat auf Anhieb identifizieren. Immerhin lassen sich viele Routinear- beiten durch jederzeit einsetzbare Gouverneu- re und Automatikroutinen vermeiden.

Geforscht wird in vier Teilbereichen, auch Schwerpunkte lassen sich setzen. Auf der Karte wimmelt es vor Arte- fakten, die manchmal Entdeckungen enthal- ten, zudem erweisen sich die anderen Fraktio- nen als sehr auskunftsfreudig. Es existieren 16 Regie- rungsformen mit spezifischen Vor- und Nach- teilen in zehn Teilbereichen. Insgesamt haben Sie die Wahl zwischen acht Model- len.

Direct3D, x tion, auf Schilde, Strahlenwaffen und Triebwerke verteilen. So kann er nicht mehr auf Sie aufschalten, um seine Lenkwaffen loszuwerden. Weltraum-Action par excellence! TIE-Fighter kennen. Dennoch brachte LucasArts zwei Erweitern ngs- Disketten heraus. Auch hier folgten zwei Missions-Disketten. Ergebnis: 4 Sterne. Obwohl die menschliche Geschichte aus zahl- reichen kriegerischen Auseinandersetzun- gen besteht, verlegen viele Entwickler von Echt- zeit-Strategiespielen das Geschehen in eine weit entfernte Zukunft. Bei der uns zum Test vorliegenden Betaversion tauchten etliche Pro- bleme mit den Befehlsroutinen auf- so befolgten die Einheiten nicht immer die erteilten Anweisungen.

Laut Aussagen des Herstellers wer- den diese Schwierigkeiten in der fertigen Verkaufsversion behoben sein. Jede der drei Kampagnen ist in einer anderen Landschaft angesiedelt. Die meisten Gefechte der 34 Einzelmissionen finden auf den drei Hauptkarten statt. I JHi. Zudem warten die Entwickler gleich mit mehreren guten Ideen auf. Neue Einheiten stellen Sie selbst durch die Kombina- tion der erforschten Grundkomponenten zusammen. Zwar gab es sc hon vorher erste dreidimensionale Gehversuc he, doch erst bei Warzone funktioniert die 3 D-Welt wirklich zufriedenstellend.

Die geniale Bedienbarkeit des Einheitenbaukastens hingegen erfreutden Spieler, obwohl dadurch eine wenig sinnvolle Einheitenflut mit minimalen Unter- schieden losbricht. Eine wirkliche Besonderheit sind jedoch die komplexen und dennoch einfach aufzurufenden Befehle. South Ja, wo laufen sie denn? Neben dem gemeinen Spielstein gibt es solche mit Bewegungslimits und -sperren sowie Wandelsteine, die erst nach der Mauerbildung ihr wahres Selbst zeigen. Ein eigener Leveleditor sowie ein Tuto- rial mit einem fiesen Sprecher runden das Bild ab. Wenn Sie am Tag ein, zwei Mal denken, reicht das schon voll und ganz aus: Sie werden Twisted Mind verstehen und lieben lernen.

Kennen Sie noch das englische Soft- warehaus Ocean? Ausfallschlag, Links- und Rechtsbewegungen entsprechende Hiebe. Die rechte Maustaste bringt ihn dazu, sei- nen Schild heben. Nur mit diesen brin- gen Sie die notorisch knapp bemessenen Lebenspunkte wieder auf Vordermann. Dummerweise kann man aber nur damit das Teleskop in Gang setzen Action- Kollege Diablo ist zwar auch eher linear aufgebaut, doch kann er durch den perfekt austarierten Schwierigkeitsgrad und den hervorragenden Mehrspie- ler-Modus noch heute motivieren. Diese lassen sich entweder einzeln kommandieren, alternativ ziehen Sie mit der Maus einen Kasten um Ihre Party.

Selbst die Steuerung finde ich durchaus akzep- tabel, wenngleich sie ab und an hektische Maus- aktionen verlangt, um nicht im Kampf bitterlich zu unterliegen. Mir ist der Ablauf allerdings zu linear, und ich frage mich, warum man mit dieser ausgezeichneten Technik nicht mehr angefangen hat. Da nutzt mir dann auch der Schild herzlich wenig. Warum kann die Kame- ra nicht an den Gefechtsschauplatz heranzoomen oder in eine Kampfsicht umschalten, wie es in zahl- reichen Strategietiteln oder japanischen Rollen- spielen auch bestens funktioniert?

Wischt man all dies beiseite und betrachtet Silver als reines Action-Adventure, dann siebtes schon etwas besser aus: Es gibt jede Menge Handlungs- orte zu entdecken, schicke Grafiken und filmreife Musik belohnen nervenstarke Spieler, denen ihr wiederholtes Ableben an gleicher Stelle nichts ausmacht. Dies soll nach Auskunft von Info- grames jedoch noch bis zur Verkaufsversion verbessert wer- den. Nahrung, 2. Magische Kugeln, 3. Fernwaffen, 4. Magische Waffen, 5. Schilde, 7. Nahkampf- waffen, 8. Spezi- alattacken. Deswegen ist der Umfang dieses Add-ons ziemlich bescheiden, zumal es im Internet praktisch Tausende von Fliegern zum Her- unterladen gibt.

Sie schalten zwischen meh- reren visuellen Modi hin und her, um die unterschiedlichen Beutetypen ausfindig zu machen. Die drei Kampagnen erleben Sie jeweils aus der Sicht einer dieser Rassen und wer- den dabei mit den anderen Gattungen als erbarmungslose Gegner konfrontiert. Als Alien wiederum wird man sauer, wenn Frem- de in den heiligen Tempel stapfen und einen mit Flam- menwerfern ankokeln.

Der Spieler lernt auf diese Weise die Perspektive einer jeden Konfliktpartei intensiv ken- nen. Daher ist meist die Masse und Feuerkraft der Geg- ner der entscheiden- de Faktor, der den Spieler zu einem umsichtigen Verhalten zwingt. Preda- tor. Wer allein auf Dauer- feuer steht, kommt daher nicht weit.

Doch im Jahre entdeckt ein Satellit rie- sige cygridische Strukturen beim Neptun. Jahrhun- derts die irdischen Kolonien auf Mars und Venus nicht mehr bieten lassen und einen Kolo- nialkrieg beginnen. Just in diesem Moment tauchen riesige Schlachtflot- ten der Cygriden auf Dabei sollten Sie jedoch auf Ihren Energiehaushalt und die Munition achten. Grafisch erwarten Sie recht polygonarme Kampfmaschinen, das Terrain ist ebenfalls nur durchschnittlich zu nennen.

Hier verfehlen wir einen Cygriden nur knapp. Glide, x Alle Mann ins Gefecht! Das schafft Papis Opel nicht. Du legst noch Wert auf Traditionen. Das Geheim- nis der Plumpudding-Zubereitung ist bei dir gut aufgehoben und deine Treue zur Touren- wagenmeisterschaft vorbildlich. Die Saison '98 dient als unmittelbares Vorbild. Q0B Volvo, Peugeot und Co. Diesmal sind, wenn man nur lang genug darauf achtet, sogar mini- male Unterschiede im Fahrverhalten festzustellen. Das gelingt vor allem in der Cockpitperspektive gut. Jeder Wagen bietet hier, nebenbei bemerkt, eine eigene Ansicht.

Stark, wa? Und endlich gibt es mal einen rich- tigen Teamchef, der mich permanent mit Kom- mentaren zum Rennverlauf versorgt. Doch selbst wenn Sie den Prominentenbonus wirken lassen, wissen Sie nun, warum der olle Stritzel Rennfahrer und nicht Synchronsprecher geworden ist. Etliche Trainingsrunden seien Ihnen aber ans Herz gelegt, denn obwohl die 18 Strecken bis auf zwei Ausnahmen ein- fache Rennovale sind, fahren sie sich alle verschieden. Sie reagieren auch prompt durch Abbremsen und Aus- weichen.

Was soll ich machen? Aber lesen Sie auch die geheimen Aufzeichnungen des Extrakastens, bevor sie sich auf die bis zu Runden langen Rundkurse wagen. Bristol, der Kurs liegt mir. Aber dem Bur- schen hab ich's gezeigt. Rang: elf. Endlich habe ich mal genug Zeit, die tolle Lackierung von Greens Wagen zu bewundern.

Rang: zehn. Runde Boxenstop. Meine Crew arbeitettadellos. Nur mitdem rech- ten Hinterreifen gibt es Probleme. Ich verliere etliche wertvolle Sekun- den. Rang: Und meine Freundin hat mich wegen meiner Rennleidenschaft sitzenlas- sen. War es das wert? Runde Gelb-Phase. Ich entdecke eine philosophische Ader in mir. Warum fahren wir immer links rum?

Rang: Wen interessiert es? Ist das Rennen schon zu Ende? Unten werden diverse Daten eingeblendet, oben der dazu passende Rennausschnitt. Seine Eltern waren verzweifelt. Was sollte nur aus dem Jun- gen werden? Das Programm tarnt sich als Rennspiel. Haben Sie aber nur gedacht! Alter- nativen sind die Beseitigung Ihrer Konkurrenz oder das Auf- sammeln von Bonuspaketen, in denen eventuell eine Zeitgut- schrift versteckt ist.

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Dank 3D- Kraft verformen sich die Autos in Carmageddon 2 rea- listischer denn je. Und Geld kann man in der Car- mageddon- Welt immer gebrauchen. Sei es zur Reparatur Ihres Schlachtkreuzers oder zum Erwerb ganz neuer Fahrzeuge, von denen es circa 30 gibt. Das Spiel selbst gliedert sich in zehn Kapitel. Der grimmige Sensenmann! Und ich bin da, euch heut zu holen.

Hua, hua, hua. Die Angst um das eigene Leben und die Freude um den Sieg werden so aber zweifelsfrei gestei- gert. So drifte ich gerade im Untergrund nach links oder rechts durch einen Tunnel, vor mir nur die nackte Felswand. Schneiden zwei Spiele mit der gleichen Punktzahl ab, wird alphabetisch geordnet. Die Zwischenstufen vier und zwei Sterne differenzieren diese Einteilung weiter.

Ende des Der Angriff auf eine Festung artet in eine wahre Massenschlacht aus. Insgesamt befin- den sich 24 Missionen, zehn Einzelspieler- und 23 phantasie- voll gestaltete Mehrspieler-Karten auf der CD. Zudem wird automatisch ein Update auf die Version 1. Die Speicherfunktion wurde verbessert, wodurch unter ande- rem auch bei einem Multiplayer-Spiel gesichert werden kann, indem dies bei allen beteiligten Rechnern gleichzeitig passiert.

All diese Update- Verbesserungen sind jedoch auch kostenlos und teilweise bereits seit mehreren Wochen von der Homepage herunterladbar. Die drei Kampagnen sind durchaus reizvoll und von der Schwierigkeit her deutlich auf erfahrene Spieler ausgelegt. Wirklich gelungen ist der einfach zu bedienende Editor, mit dem der halbwegs erfahrene Spieler in Windeseile eigene Missionen erstellen kann. Von der herstellerseits versprochenen verbesser- ten Kl warallerdings weitund breitnichts zu sehen.

Darum soll- te man sich das zu erwartende Ergebnis von Zeit zu Zeit mit- tels einer speziellen Funktion in der richtigen grafischen Dar- stellung ansehen. In gewisser Weise erinnert es an eine spannendere Version von Schach. Ansonsten wird sich der erfahrene Imperialismus-Spieler rasch zurechtfinden. Imperialismus legt viel Wert auf Handelspolitik und vor allem Diplomatie.

Leider gibtes nicht ganz so viel Abwechslung wie sie Alpha Cen- tauri und andere Konkurrenten bieten. Der Held: Galador! Wenn Sie keine Genies sind - abstru- ser Humbug! Wo ist die Mehrspieler-Vielfalt? Gut gelungen: der robuste Abschlag-Klickkreis. Wird hier von langer Hand ein Comeback vorbereitet? Jochen und ich als redaktions interne Fangemeinde der zwei Chaoten haben nach einmaligem Durchspielen des Kurses nurnoch wenig Lustauf einen neuen Durch- gang - zumindest mit den gleichen Figuren.

Die restlichen PC-Manager werden wie ich hin- und hergerissen sein. Der Spielablauf kommt nicht nur in einem unglaublich edlen Gewand daher, er strotzt zudem gar vor Realismus. Die Zusammenstellung der Mannschaft ist ebenso wichtig wie die vorgegebene Taktik. Voodoo2, x das wunderbar animierte Tornetz belohnt jeden Treffer. Direct3D, x Die Mann- schaftsauf- stellung ist schlicht, aber funktionell. Moderne Gamepads mit acht Buttons werden vorausgesetzt. Dennoch besteht Nachhol- bedarf. Anfang des Jahrhunderts dominiert der Konzern Mega- Corp mit seiner Robotertechnologie die gesamte westliche Welt.

Einmal haben Sie eine Art Partikelwerfer, den es in zwei Aus- baustufen gibt. Unterwegs finden Sie Munition, Kreuze, die die Panzerung reparieren, und ab und zu ein Up- Zuweilen kommen Ihnen zahlreiche Gegner auf einmal entgegen, da hilft dann nur noch der mas- sive Einsatz der Waffensysteme. Da geht er hin, der gegnerische Reaktor. Explosionen werden fast immer von Ringen verziert.

Direct 3D, x grade. Direct3D, x Hersteller: Zipper Int.


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Wir segeln durch das Warum eigentlich schafft es - abgesehen von Pirates - niemand, eine brauchbare Piratensimulation vom Stapel zu las- sen? Im dann auftauchenden Kampfscreen dirigiert man seine Jungs im Stil eines Echtzeit-Strategiespiels umher. Zu einer Zeit, in der alles nach 3D-Pracht lechzt, ein gewagtes Unterfangen. KG Breslauer Str. Die Zustimmung zum Abdruck wird vorausgesetzt. Die geltenden gesetzlichen Bestimmungen sind zu beachten. Herausgekommen sind meist Actionspiele mit einem aufgesetzt wirkenden Taktikpart. Bei Machines bedeutet das Feature 3D aller- dings weit mehr: Wer mag, kann sich mit ei- nem Tastendruck in eine beliebige Einheit hineinversetzen, um das Schlachtfeld einmal mit ganz anderen Augen zu sehen.

Die Land- schaften wirken recht abwechs- lungsreich. Mashines setzt eher auf optische, Warzone dagegen mehr auf taktische Abwechslung. Aber zumindest merken Sie erst mit dieser Sichtweise, wie beeindruckend die riesigen Kampfkolosse oder die flinken Spinnenbeine auf dem Schlacht- feld wirken. Zudem gefallen mir die grafischen Spezialeffekte, welche wohl von den 3D-Shootern abgeschaut wurden. Schon mehrfach wurde versucht, Strategie und Action miteinander zu kombinieren, wobei Battlezone ein besonders gelungenes Bei- spiel ist.

Im Gegensatz dazu konzen- triert sich Warzone auf den sehr gut ausgebauten Strategie- teil. Neben den 20 Missionen der Kampagne gibt es ein kurzes Tutorial sowie 30 Solokarten, auf denen Sie gegen den Com- puter antreten. Wer gerne Rennpanzer in seiner Sammlung hat, darf zugreifen, Kriegsdienstverweigerer kon- zentrieren sich lieber auf einen Konkurrenztitel. Simples Leveldesign mit immer gleichen Gegnern, die in unkoordinierten Scharen angreifen. Hoffentlich sind Sie auf diese Situation gut vorbereitet, sonst ist Ihnen ein schnelles und unangenehmes Ende sicher.

Die dezente musikalische Untermalung funktioniert momen- tan nur auf zwei Soundkarten, eine Verbesserung ist aber in Arbeit. Eine kontinuierliche Erweiterung der Norrath- Welt ist geplant, es gibt also immer etwas neues zu entdecken. Herz, was willstdu mehr?! Indiziertes Spiel 2? Windows 98? Trotzdem oder gerade deswegen? Trotz 3D-Karten-Support erschei nen insbesondere Monster geradezu archaisch grobpixelig. SelbstVielspieler brauchen garantiert viele Tage, bis das Verbotene wieder zum Gelobten Land geworden ist. Und die einzel- nen Abenteuer sind eigentlich ganz gewitzt und abwechslungsreich.

Retten Sie die Welt. Korrigieren Sie die furchtbaren Feh- ler, die in der Vergangenheit begangen wurden. Untypisch ist die strikte Trennung der Char akter inventare. Beide Titel liegen in einer komplett lokalisierten Fassung vor. Dazu gesellt sich yjte? Anspruchs- volle Steuerung und Vektorgrafik setzten Standards. Ist dies Vorsehung oder Schlamperei? Auf keinem der Redaktionsrechner konnte dieses Meisterwerk begutachtet werden, da es schon kurz nach dem Start mit einer verzweifelten letzten Fehlermeldung abschmierte.

Tja, wer braucht da noch ein funktionierendes Programm, wenn man sich das Lob gleich so abholen kann. Ha- ben Sie alle eingesammelt, wird ein Geheimlevel freigeschaltet! Dann immer her damit. Dann schafft unser neues, externes Hotline-Team Abhilfe. Imoen ver- steckt sich im Schatten der dritten Sta- tue von links. Dort sieht sie Sarevok, er sie aber nicht. Tip von Christian Gobetzky O Imoen links unten, im Schatten versteckt sieht Sarevok oben mittig bereits, dieser kann sie allerdings nicht erkennen; das ist Ihre Chance.

Die Fundstel- le in Nahaufnahmen; schon schwim- men Sie im Gold! Am ersten Tag des Folgejahresstoppen Sie die Zeit sofort wieder und bringen allesauf den al- ten Stand, bevor Beschwer- den eintreffen. Schalten Sie in die normale Heckansicht und lassen Sie das Fadenkreuz immer ak- tiviert. Be- nutzen Sie keine Torpedos. Wehren Sie sich mit je einem Torpedo und dem Laser.

Sie finden die Nonnah in einer Bucht mit einer vorgelagerten Insel. Kurz danach taucht ein imperiales Landungsboot auf, das so- fort einen Chicken-Walker und drei klei- ne Panzer absetzt. Kurz darauf meldet einer IhrerWing- men herannahende Dupes. Jetzt startet das Rettungsshuttle in Richtung Orbit.

Zu- letzt beseitigen Sie die beiden einzelnen Dupes. Kapitel 2 Halten Sie sich dicht hinter Ihren Wing- men. Sie erhalten den Befehl, den Schutzschild auszuschalten; machen Siesich also auf die Suche nach dem Schildgenerator. Benutzen Sie je einen Torpedo, um diese beiden Punkte vom Radarschirm ver- schwinden zu lassen. Schalten Sie dort unbedingt zuerst die vier Dupes aus, da- nach die beiden Squints. Die ersten drei Zele arbeiten Sie wie vorgegeben ab. Nach einer scharfen Wende erledigen Sie Zel Num- mer 4, das von dieser Seite einfacher zu zerlegen ist.

Es gilt, die Fabriken zu finden und zu be- seitigen. Ballern Sie auch bei dieser Fabrik so lange, bisauf dem Radar keine roten Punk- te mehr zu sehen sind. Am besten fliegen Sie bei diesen Bodenangriffen ein weites Oval mit nur zwei Kurven. Unterbin- den Sie die Flucht der beiden Shuttles. Da- nach nehmen Sie sich den Rest des Raum- hafensvor.

Fliegen SiedabeidieZielenicht nach Radar, sondern nach Sicht an. Sollte sich einer hinter Sie setzen, brem- sen Sie voll ab und fliegen auf eine Fels- wand zu. Da Squints auch gebremst noch viel zu schnell sind, kurven sie Ihnen di- rekt ins Fadenkreuz oder drehen ab. Fliegen Sie diesen ab, biser in einer Rechtskurve endet. Der schwierigere Teil ist es, am Leben zu bleiben und den Zug nicht zu rammen. Schalten Sie zuerst die Waffen, dann die Lokomo- tive und zuletzt die einfachen Wagen aus. Danach erwartet Sie nur noch geringe Ge- genwehr. Kapitel 3 Zelen Sie in dieser M ission schnell und ge- nau.

Nachdem Sie einige auf dem Kollisionskurs bereits abgeschossen haben, setzen Sie sich hin- ter die erste Welle und erledigen den Rest, wobei Sie zuerst Squints aufs Korn neh- men. M it der zweiten Welle verfahren Sie genauso. Wenn Sie ihre Flucht nicht absichern, werden sie gegen den Feind allerdings kaum eine Chance haben. Beginnen Sie nun mit Ihrem Angriff auf die Schildgenerato- ren. Diese quittieren ihren Dienst bereits nach wenigen Laser-Salven. Das Technologie-Zentrum ist nun Ihren Bla- stem ausgeliefert.

Dies ist ver- gleichsweise einfach, da Sie eshier nur mit vier Squints zu tun haben. Weichen Sieden Missilesaus, indem Sie dauernd beschleunigen. Legen Sie sich zuerst mit den Wal- kern an. Dabei sind die ersten drei Stufen noch recht gut zu schaf- fen, abder vierten Stufesteigt der Schwie- rigkeitsgrad jedoch steil an.

Dies erschwert die Sache aller- dings; haben Sie noch nicht so viel Erfah- rung, deaktivieren Sie diese Option. Versuchen Sie einfach, auf dem Gebiet zu gewinnen, in dem sich die Gruppe im Handlungsverlauf am be- sten entwickelt hat. Da der Landvorrat begrenzt ist, kommt der Suche nach neuen Standorten eine be- sondere Bedeutung zu. Achten Sie dabei auf die Ressourcen in den umliegenden Feldern. Weil die Ressourcenausbeute trotz dieser Anpassungen manchmal nicht hoch ge- nug ist, bauen Sie in jeder Stadt minde- stenseinen Former, besser sogar zwei.

Benutzen Sie bei den Formern ruhig die gut funktionierende Automatik. Sie sind allein auf einer kleinen Insel. Sie teilen eine Insel mit einem Gegner. Diese verbessern Siedann noch durch den Einsatz von See-Formern. O ffifrk Durch Verbesserung der umliegenden Felder ist diese Stadt stark gewachsen. Dajedesdieser Projekt genau ein Mal ge- baut werden darf, sollten Sie folgende Punkte beachten: 1. Beginnen Sie kein Projekt, das bereits von einer anderen Gruppe gestartet wur- de. Um den Krieg zu stoppen, erobern Sie schnell- stens eine Stadt des Gegners, da dieser dann meist sofort Verhandlungen auf- nimmt.

Auf diese Weise kann die Fehde so schnell beendet werden, wie sie begann. Die Attacke beenden Sie daher erst, wenn Sie dieses Ziel sicher erreicht haben. Das Aufstellen einer Armee beginnt mit dem Entwurf von Einheiten. Den An- griffseinheiten geben Sie die beste Waf- fe, die Sie haben, verzichten aber auf teue- re Panzerung. Verteidigungseinheiten be- kommen die beste Panzerung, aber die schlechtesten Waffen.

Auf diese Weise bleiben die Kosten vertretbar. Dem Hinterland reichen erst ein- mal weniger moderne Truppen. Achten Sie besondersauf Ihre erfah- reneren Einheiten. Nehmen Sie diese Angebote nur an, wenn die ange- botenen Technologien mindestensauf der gleichen Stufe sind. Ein anderes diplomatisches Mittel ist das Konzil. Dies ist notwen- dig, falls Sie ohne diplomatische Konse- quenzen Planetenbomben oder Nerven- gaseinsetzen wollen. Siege lassen sich bei Alpha Centauri be- kanntlich auf vier verschiedenen Wegen erringen.

Sobald dieses Projekt fertig- gestellt ist, haben Sie gewonnen. Die anderen Gruppen werden genau dies verhindern wollen, indem sie die ent- sprechende Stadt angreifen. Wollen Sie Ihre Teigfla- den trotzdem erfolgreich an den M ann bringen, empfiehlt sich ein Blick in unser Rezeptbuch, zu- sammengestellt von Christoph Reis.

Las- sen Siesich anfangseinige Arbeit von der Automatik abnehmen. Danach gehen Sie daran, Ihre erste Pizze- ria einzurichten. Die zweite Metho- de ist zwar erfolgversprechender; da jede Zielgruppe einen anderen Geschmack hat, ist es aber sehr schwer, es allen recht zu machen. Ob ein Rezept ankommt oder nicht, stellen Sie durch die Zelgruppen- analysefest. Dazu gehen Sie in ein Restaurant, schau- en sich die Speisekarte an und senken dann alle Ihre Preise unter die des Kon- kurrenten.

Diese M ethode ist langwierig und teuer, verbessert aber die Wirkung Ihrer Werbung deutlich. Wenn die erste Filiale Gewinn abwirft, ist die Zeit gekommen, an ei- nen Umbau oder an Expan- sion zu denken. Viel ge- schickter ist, direkt in eine zweiteFilialezu investieren. Gehen Sie dazu in ei- ne Filiale der Konkurrenz auf der Stadt- karte anklicken.

Dort finden Sie in einer Kiste auch den Kuh-Heiltrank. Ihr Ring wurde von Hobgoblinsgestohlen, diesich im Norden der Region herumtreiben. Sie finden das Kerl- chen im Osten der Region 3. Als Lohn winken 50 Gold und Erfahrungspunkte. Sie erhalten zwei Quests: Sergeant Brage soll tot oder lebendig gefunden werden.

Oubleks zweiter Auftrag beinhaltet einen Raub: Prism hat sich an Diamanten ver- griffen. Sein Ring liegt am Eingang des zweiten Levels Erfahrung. Nach zehn Tagen ist diese fertig. Pfui Spinne! Horchen Sie ihn weiter aus, greift dieser ebenfalls an jeweils Er- fahrung. Gewinnt man die- sen, kann sie in die Party aufgenommen werden.

Dieser steht weiter nordwestlich. Bringen Sie das Buch zu Ulcaster Erfahrung. Akzeptieren Sie diesen und sprechen Sie Charleston gleich wieder an. Wiederholen Sie den Vorgang mehrfach. Am Ende des Dungeons warten ein Magier und ein Orkzauberer. Sie sucht ihre Katze, die am Wasser herumstreunt. Der kleine Albert entpuppt sich als Orkmagier und zaubert mal eben zwei Dimensions tore in die Gegend. Sie erhalten in jedem Fall Voltaines Ver- wandlungsstab. Danach werden Sie auf die Suche nach dem Helm von Baldurian geschickt.

Wie- der bei Tremain wird dessen Sohn wie- derbelebt. Dort treffen Sie auf eine Die- bin, die in die Party aufgenommen wer- den kann. Sie werden angegriffen. Weichen Sie den ab und zu auftauchenden Ultralisken aus. Zerle- gen Sie die Stellung mit Ihren Kriegern, 4. Mission 5. Mission 6. Sie befinden sich im Nordosten der Karte. Die Gegenseite besitzt lediglich ein For- schungsschiff, das Ihre Scouts lahmlegen. Erledigen Sie einen Generator nach dem anderen; den im Nordwesten knacken Sie mittels eines Frontalangriffs. Den Overmind schalten Sie durch einen Frontalangriff mit Scouts aus.

Mission 4.


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Mission 7. Mission 2. Attackieren Sie mit Geistern die Bela- gerungspanzer. Halten Sie Ihre Truppen beieinander, soll- te die Luftschlacht recht einfach zu ge- winnen sein. In beiden Varianten attackieren Sie die Basen mit Kreuzern. Es reicht je- weils aus, wenn Sie die Kommandozen- tralen mitYamatokanonen pulverisieren. Mission O 1. Mission O 3. Misson 8. Misson 9. Verteidigen Sie Ihre ausgebaute Basis mit Tiefenkolonien.

Wenn Sie alle Wissen- schaftler ausgeschaltet haben, ist die M is- sion gewonnen. Bilden Sie nur Flieger aus. Erobern Sie mit diesen die Feindinseln und bauen Sie dort eine eigene Basis auf. Sobald der Overlmind beseitigt ist, haben Siedie M is- sion gewonnen. Ihre Armee ist abmarsch- bereit. Jetzt kann Sie nie- mand mehr aufhalten Wir gratulieren zum Sieg!

Wenn nicht, hilft Ihnen diese Wegbeschreibung von Reinhold Mayer sicher weiter. Indien 1. Hier ist die Schrot- flinte versteckt. Beim Herabrutschen halten Sie sich links. Nach dem rollenden Felsen an dem linken Seitenplateau springen Sie rechts am Baum vorbei und gehen nach oben. Klettern Sie die Rampe bei den Wasserfall-Kaskaden hoch. Beim Verlassen des Stumpfes Vorsicht vor der Stachelfalle. Laufen Sie in den dunklen Korridor. Linksoberhalb vom Hebel befindet sich ei- ne Nische mit einer Steinkugel an der Decke. Vorsicht vorder Stachelfalle. Achtung: Giftpfeil- fallen und rollende Steinkugel!

Nach den Hackmessern und der Stachel- falle, die von der Seite kommt, folgt ein Raum mit einem quadratischen Turm und einem Wasserloch in der M itte.