What does that and that mean

[What does it all mean?] The little books on the big questions (e-book in EPUB format)

The little books on the big questions offer orientation in confusing times. Thomas Nagel's brief and convincing introduction to philosophy, What does it all mean?, gave the series its name. It is fed by two roots, on the one hand from commented short classics (such as Confucius, Seneca, David Hume, Immanuel Kant, Arthur Schopenhauer or Friedrich Nietzsche), on the other hand from essays that are fundamental to the present and often written for this series (e.g. by Thomas Bauer, Joseph H. Carens, Hannah Arendt, Konrad Ott, Thomas Ramge or Holm Tetens).

Reading samples from

Thomas Bauer: The disambiguation of the world
Thomas Ramge: Man and Machine
Holm Tetens: Think God
Thomas Nagel: What Is It Like to Be a Bat? / What is it like to be a bat?
Martin Heidegger: What does thinking mean?
Konrad Ott: Immigration and Morals
Volker Gerhardt: Faith and Knowledge
Hans Kelsen: What is justice?
Marie-Luisa Frick: Arguing in a civilized way
Olympe de Gouges: Women's rights and other texts
Paul Lafargue: The right to be lazy
Frank Griffel: Think Islam
Georg W. Bertram: What is a person?
Rosa Luxemburg: Utopias of Peace and Dog Policy
Plutarch: happiness
Florian Mühlfried: Suspicion
Seneca: From the happy life
Romy Jaster / David Lanius: The truth abolishes itself