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Essay about Separated Yet Connected: The Theory of Human Nature

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Human nature is very complex subject because for each theory we have to answer many questions defining a part of the theory. Each theory has to define what makes us and how that defines us to the environment in which we live. So we first must ask ourselves what makes us who we are? Then we must define we define what we are physical, mentally, and emotionally/ spiritually. Then we must define ourselves how we are relative to are existence in our environment or in essence how we live are lives. Then we must define how our relationship to our environment effects who we are.
Marx believes that what makes us ourselves is the environment in which we live. He believes it is social pressures that economic stability drives who we are. He says that
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He believes that our souls give function and structure of all living creatures and that all living beings have souls and that they are souls of many different types.
Marx’s believes that we are creatures of production and that for us to be considered to be human beings is how and what we can produce as a society. That we are not a multiple of individuals but one total conglomerate that acts and reacts and that individual does not really have much say when it comes to a subject of what they are. Marx believes are need to create is essential why man is we differ from other creatures. Marx believes we are trying to express are free will by creating and even though animals build nests and honeycombs and spider webs their production is out of the need where we create for the expression of are free will. Marx believes that animals produce out of the need for production but also to see beauty in are creation. The animal is always on the move and it’s the process of moving that it is life in essence. Whereas with man it is the process of moving and his will and conscious that differ people from animals. It is only because he is a species-being that he differs from animals.
“Man is a species-being, not only because he practically and theoretically makes the species – both his own and those of other things – his object, but also – and this is simply another way of saying the same thing – because he looks upon himself as the present, living species, because he looks upon himself
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