Are there examples of ubermen

Superman, the

Human being with the most highly developed social creature with the ability to work and think, ahd.mennisco with 'human' (8th century), mhd.mensche, human mn 'human, girl, wooer, maid, servant, the human race ', mnd.minsche, mnl.mensce, nl.mens are derived from a noun in ahd.mennisc ​​(around 800), mhd.mennisch' human, manly ', asächs.mennisk, aengl.mennisc, anord.mennskr, got. mannisk's present adjective germ. * manniska- emerged, a derivation of the noun treated under ↗Mann (sd). The neuter appearing in the Mhd. Stood next to the masculine without a derogatory sense until the 17th century, but has often referred to a 'female person', especially the 'maid', since the 15th century, and has been continuous since the 18th century used pejoratively; also the plural human (17th century). human adj. ‘concerning the human being, according to him, helpful, good’, ahd.mennisclīh (8th century), mhd.human according to, of human kind ’; on this humanity f. 'human nature, human dignity, human feeling, friendliness in dealing with others' (16th century, translation from Latin hūmānitās, see ↗humanity), common since the 18th century, occasionally 'humanity' ( only 17th century); cf. late mhd.humanity ‘state of being human, humanity’. Humanity for totality of human beings ’, ahd.mennischeit‘ all people, human nature, incarnation ’(around 1000), mhd.humanity, humanity‘ all people, nature and life of a person, humanity ’. Misanthropist m. ‘Misanthropist’ (16th century), translation from Greek-Latin disanthropus (see Misanthropus). Ogre m. ‘Cannibals’, translation (17th century) of Gleichbed. Latin anthrōpophagus, Greek anthrōpophágos (ἀνθρωποφάγος); cf. Greek anthrōpos (ἄνθρωπος) ’human’ and phágos (φάγος) ‘eater’, phagé͞in (φαγεῖν) ‘eat, consume’. human possible adj. ‘possible for a human’ (18th century), from the older human possible (17th century), which has moved closer together from human and possible (16th century) with the saving of the suffix repetition. Human right n. Initially ‘human rights’ (end of 17th century); Human rights plur. ‘Human rights and dignity from birth’ (after 1750). Thereafter (mostly in plur.) Human Rights Series of rights that regulate the position of people in society and their relationship to the state ’(since 1777). Through the American Declaration of Independence (1776) and the French Declaration des droits de l'homme et du citoyen (1789), the term became a political slogan and with its bourgeois content at the time (freedom, equality, fraternity, right to property and security as well as resistance to Oppression) also common in German; The predominant use in the plural probably also goes back to the French model. Humanity n. ‘Human nature, existence as human’ (beginning of the 19th century), previously ‘Humanity’ (17th century). Übermensch m. Formed in theology (16th century) from superhuman adj. 'Protruding in every way beyond the average human ability' (beginning of the 16th century) to denote a 'morally above-average person, a superhuman being' (see above in the 18th / 19th century); at Herder in the sense of ‘hero, demigod, genius’; in the case of Nietzsche (Zarathustra), in contrast to the average person, the one who has overcome people ’. Following on from this, superman (like man man, opposition sub man, see below) becomes the catchphrase of the fascist racial ideology. Inhuman m. ‘Brutal, cruel person’, ahd.unmennisco ‘nonhuman’ (around 1000), late mhd.unhuman ‘which does not deserve the name human, villain’, early. ‘Beast, cannibal, magician’ (16th century), Misanthropist ’(18th century). Untermensch m. ‘Lower being, morally below the human level’ (18th century); then the fascists' slogan for the victims of their policies of oppression and extermination.