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  1. Johann Caspar married Goethe's mother, Catharina Elizabeth Textor at Frankfurt on 20 August 1748, when he was 38 and she was 17. All their children, with the exception of Johann Wolfgang and his sister, Cornelia Friederica Christiana, who was born in 1750, died at early ages.

    Johann Wolfgang von Goethe - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Johann_Wolfgang_von_Goethe
  2. Johann Caspar Goethe – Wikipedia

    de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Johann_Caspar_Goethe

    Johann Caspar Goethe (* 29. Juli 1710 in Frankfurt am Main; † 25. Mai 1782 ebenda) war ein wohlhabender Jurist und Kaiserlicher Rat in Frankfurt am Main. Sein Sohn Johann Wolfgang gilt als einer der bedeutendsten deutschsprachigen Dichter und herausragende Persönlichkeit der Weltliteratur.

  3. Johann Caspar Goethe (1710-1782) - Find A Grave Memorial

    www.findagrave.com/.../54775093/johann-caspar-goethe

    Father of German poet Johann Wolfgang von Goethe (1749-1832). Son of Friedrich Georg Göthe (1657 - 1730) and Cornelia Walther (1668 - 1754). He was an influential and wealthy lawyer in Frankfurt in the 18th century.

    • 29 Jul 1710
    • Walther Family grave
    • 25 May 1782 (aged 71)
    • Frankfurt am Main, Hessen
  4. Johann Wolfgang von Goethe - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Johann_Wolfgang_von_Goethe

    Johann Caspar married Goethe's mother, Catharina Elizabeth Textor at Frankfurt on 20 August 1748, when he was 38 and she was 17. All their children, with the exception of Johann Wolfgang and his sister, Cornelia Friederica Christiana, who was born in 1750, died at early ages.

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  6. Johann Caspar Goethe (1710 - 1782) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com/people/Dr-Johann-Caspar-Goethe/...

    May 23, 2018 · Johann Caspar Goethe besuchte von 1725 bis 1730 das Casimirianum in Coburg. Ab 1730 studierte er Jura in Gießen und ab 1731 in Leipzig. 1739 wurde er wiederum in Gießen zum Doctor beider Rechte promoviert und arbeitete anschließend am Reichskammergericht in Wetzlar. 1740 unternahm er eine Bildungsreise nach Italien und schrieb darüber ein Reisebuch in italienischer Sprache (Viaggio per l’Italia).

  7. Category:Johann Caspar Goethe - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:Johann...

    Sep 06, 2019 · Goethe Familie J.C. Seekatz@Weimar Goethe Nationalmuseum.JPG 2,633 × 4,001; 6.74 MB Goethesche Familien Tafel.jpg 810 × 980; 677 KB Johann Caspar Goethe.jpg 250 × 320; 57 KB

  8. Johann Wolfgang von Goethe | Biography, Works, & Facts ...

    www.britannica.com/.../Johann-Wolfgang-von-Goethe

    Aug 24, 2020 · Johann Wolfgang von Goethe’s father, Johann Caspar Goethe (1710–82), was a man of leisure who lived on an inherited fortune. Johann’s mother, Catharina Elisabeth Textor (1731–1808), was a daughter of Frankfurt’s most senior official. Goethe was the eldest of seven children, though only one other survived into adulthood, his sister Cornelia (1750–77).

  9. Johann Caspar Goethe - Vikipedio

    eo.wikipedia.org/wiki/Johann_Caspar_Goethe

    Johann Caspar GOETHE (naskiĝinta la 29-an de julio 1710 en Frankfurto ĉe Majno, mortinta la 25-an de majo 1782 samloke) estis germana juristo kaj patro de la klasikulo Johann Wolfgang von Goethe Enhavo

    • Life and Works
    • Philosophical Background
    • Scientific Background and Influence
    • Morphology, Compensation, and Polarity
    • Theory of Colors
    • Philosophical Influence
    • References and Further Reading

    Historical studies should generally avoid the error of thinking that the circumstances of a philosopher’s life necessitate their theoretical conclusions. With Goethe, however, his poetry, scientific investigations, and philosophical worldview are manifestly informed by his life, and are indeed intimately connected with his lived experiences. In the words of Georg Simmel, “…Goethe’s individual works gradually appear to take on less significance than his life as a whole. His life does not acqui...

    The Kultfigur of Goethe as the unspoiled and uninfluenced genius is doubtless over-romanticized. Goethe himself gave rise to this myth, both in his conversations with others and in his own quasi-biographical work, Dichtung und Wahrheit (1811-1833). About his study of the history of philosophy, he writes, “one doctrine or opinion seemed to me as good as another, so far, at least, as I was capable of penetrating into it,” (Goethe 1902, 182). Albert Schweitzer, usually even-handed in his attribu...

    Goethe considered his scientific contributions as important as his literary achievements. While few scholars since have shared that contention, there is no doubting the sheer range of Goethe’s scientific curiosity. In his youth, Goethe’s poetry and dramatic works featured the romantic belief in the ‘creative energy of nature’ and evidenced a certain fascination with alchemy. But court life in Weimar brought Goethe for the first time in contact with experts outside his literary comfort zone. H...

    In Goethe’s day, the reigning systematic botanical theory in Europe was that of Carl Linnaeus (1707-1778). Plants were classified according to their relation to each other into species, genera, and kingdom. As an empirical method, Linnaeus’s taxonomy ordered external characteristics — size, number, and location of individual organs — as generic traits. The problem for Goethe was two-fold. Although effective as an organizational schema, it failed to distinguish organic from inorganic natural o...

    “As to what I have done as a poet... I take no pride in it... but that in my century I am the only person who knows the truth in the difficult science of colors – of that, I say, I am not a little proud, and here I have a consciousness of a superiority to many,” (Goethe 1930, 302). Coming from the preeminent literary figure of his age, Goethe’s remarkable statement reveals to what extent he considered the Farbenlehre (1810) his life’s true work. At the same time, it was the source of perhaps...

    Goethe’s general influence on European culture is gargantuan. In 19th century Germany alone, authors like Heine, Novalis, Jean Paul, Tieck, Hoffman, and Eichendorff all owe tremendous debts to Götz and Werther. Thomas Carlyle, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Mark Twain, Kurt Tucholsky, Thomas Mann, James Joyce and too many others to name have since paid tribute to the master from Weimar. Composers like Mozart, Liszt, and Mahler dedicated works to Goethe’s drama, while Beethoven himself mused that the gr...

    1. Akademie-Ausgabe: Werke, edited under the Institut für Deutsche Sprache und Literatur der Deutschen Akademie der Wissenschaften zu Berlin (Berlin: Akademie-Verlag, 1952ff). 2. Berliner Ausgabe: Poetische Werke. Kunsttheoretische Schriften und Übersetzungen, edited by the Bearbeiter-Kollektiv unter Leitung von Siegfried Seidel et al., 22 Volumes (Berlin/Weimar: Aufbau-Verlag, 1965-78). 3. Die Schriften zur Naturwissenschaft, edited by Kuhn et al. (Weimar: Deutschen Akademie der Naturforsch...

  10. Johann Kaspar Lavater - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Johann_Kaspar_Lavater

    Johann Kaspar (or Caspar) Lavater (Alemannic German: [ˈlɒːv̥ɒtər]; 15 November 1741 – 2 January 1801) was a Swiss poet, writer, philosopher, physiognomist and theologian.

  11. Johann Kaspar Lavater | Swiss writer | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/biography/Johann-Kaspar-Lavater

    Johann Kaspar Lavater, Swiss writer, Protestant pastor, and founder of physiognomics, an antirational, religious, and literary movement. Lavater served as pastor of St. Peter’s Church in Zürich. In 1799 he was deported to Basel for a time because of his protest against the violence of the French