Man's Search for Meaning

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"Man's Search for Meaning" by Viktor Frankl is a powerful and influential book that has touched the lives of millions of readers worldwide. First published in 1946, the book is a memoir of Frankl's experiences in Nazi concentration camps during World War II, and a meditation on the meaning of life and the human condition. Through his own suffering and the suffering of those around him, Frankl developed a deep understanding of the human psyche, and his insights have inspired generations of readers to find purpose and meaning in their own lives.

Here are some of the key points of the book:

  • Frankl's experiences in the concentration camps gave him a unique perspective on the human condition, and he developed a theory of psychology known as logotherapy.
  • Logotherapy is based on the idea that humans are motivated by a need for meaning and purpose in their lives, and that this need is more fundamental than the need for pleasure or power.
  • Frankl argues that even in the most dire circumstances, humans have the ability to find meaning and purpose in their lives.
  • The book is divided into two parts: the first describes Frankl's experiences in the concentration camps, while the second presents his theory of logotherapy.
  • "Man's Search for Meaning" has been translated into 24 languages and has sold over 10 million copies worldwide. It has been called one of the most influential books of the 20th century.

Book details:

  • Author: Viktor Frankl
  • Publisher: Beacon Press
  • Pages: 184 pages
  • Publication Date: June 1, 2006 (Originally published in 1946)
  • Language: English