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Die ökonomische Botschaft in Goethes "Faust"

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  • Lehmann-Waffenschmidt, Marco

Abstract

Dieser Beitrag geht davon aus, daß Goethes "Faust"-Drama in seinen beiden Teilen nicht bloß ein Bildungsgut aus dem 19. Jahrhundert darstellt, das viel zitiert, aber selten gründlich gelesen wird, sondern daß es eine weitreichende Bedeutung als moderne, ja sogar als hochaktuelle Dichtung hat. Dabei kommt gerade dem zweiten Teil, um den im Deutschunterricht in der Schule gerne ein großer Bogen gemacht wird, eine besondere Bedeutung zu. Dies zu beleuchten und damit einen Beitrag zur Klärung der Frage zu leisten, was Goethe mit seinem "Faust"-Drama ausdrücken wollte und welche Bedeutung dies für unsere heutige Zeit hat, ist das Ziel dieser Untersuchung. Es wird sich zeigen, daß bei diesem Vorhaben mehrere Wissenschaftsdisziplinen neben der literaturwissenschaftlichen Faust- Forschung gestreift werden, z. B. die Sozial- und Individual-Psychologie, die Anthropologie - und vor allem die Wissenschaft von der Wirtschaft, die Ökonomik.

Suggested Citation

  • Lehmann-Waffenschmidt, Marco, 2004. "Die ökonomische Botschaft in Goethes "Faust"," Dresden Discussion Paper Series in Economics 06/04, Technische Universität Dresden, Faculty of Business and Economics, Department of Economics.
  • Handle: RePEc:zbw:tuddps:0604
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    1. Oswald, Andrew J, 1997. "Happiness and Economic Performance," Economic Journal, Royal Economic Society, vol. 107(445), pages 1815-1831, November.
    2. Schuler, Richard E., 1979. "The long run limits to growth: Renewable resources, endogenous population, and technological change," Journal of Economic Theory, Elsevier, vol. 21(1), pages 166-185, August.
    3. Solow, Robert M, 1974. "The Economics of Resources or the Resources of Economics," American Economic Review, American Economic Association, vol. 64(2), pages 1-14, May.
    4. Benny Moldovanu & Manfred Tietzel, 1998. "Goethe's Second-Price Auction," Journal of Political Economy, University of Chicago Press, vol. 106(4), pages 854-859, August.
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