In Nietzsche fragments, WP:1067 is the last and final mental fragment composed by Friedrich Nietzsche, penned in 1885, as found in his posthumously published The Will To Power, wherein he attempts to interconnect the physics-based concepts of force, energy, power, cold, hot, light, space, waves, boundary, transformation, time, iron, and void, with the human-centric concepts of: will, play, good, evil, self-, and the Greek god Dionysus (the Greek rescript of Osiris), via the term “Dionysian”, meaning sensual, spontaneous, and emotion. [N1]

The following is Nietzsche's 1885 will to power fragment #1067:

“And do you know what ‘the world’ is to me? Shall I show it to you in my mirror? This world: a monster of energy, without beginning, without end; a firm, iron magnitude of force that does not grow bigger or smaller, that does not expend itself but only transforms itself; as a whole, of unalterable size, a household without expenses or losses, but likewise without increase or income; enclosed by "nothingness" as by a boundary; not something blurry or wasted, not something endlessly extended, but set in a definite space as a definite force, and not a sphere that might be "empty" here or there, but rather as force throughout, as a play of forces and waves of forces, at the same time one and many, increasing here and at the same time decreasing there; a sea of forces flowing and rushing together, eternally changing, eternally flooding back, with tremendous years of recurrence, with an ebb and a flood of its forms; out of the simplest forms striving toward the most complex, out of the stillest, most rigid, coldest forms toward the hottest, most turbulent, most self-contradictory, and then again returning home to the simple out, of this abundance, out of the play of contradictions back to the joy of, concord, still affirming itself in this uniformity of its courses and, its years, blessing itself as that which must return eternally, as a, becoming that knows no satiety, no disgust, no weariness: this, my, Dionysian world of the eternally self-creating, the eternally self-destroying, this mystery world of the twofold voluptuous delight, my "beyond good and evil," without goal, unless the joy of the circle is itself a goal; without will, unless a ring feels good will toward itself—do you want a name for this world? A solution for all its riddles? A light for you, too, you best-concealed, strongest, most intrepid, most midnightly men?—This world is the will to power—and nothing besides! And you yourselves are also this will to power—and nothing besides!”

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Beg analysis
The the following is a Beg analysis of the key terms used in WP:1067 (1885); numbers show being times term was employed:

World (6)Notes

Dionysian 2

Force (6)
Energy (1)
Power (2)

will (4); will to power (1) Compare: Maxwellian will (1879) (Ѻ)
coldest (1); hottest (1); light (1)See: heat; cold; hot or not; hot war; cold war; thermal word, hot sex vs cold sex, etc. [6]
Compare: human chemical thermodynamics

play (2); waves (1); time (2)Compare: Adams creed (1863); Dirac dancing anecdote (1929)
Compare: Lewis time (1930) (Ѻ)
See: Rise and fall of civilization

transformation (1); no beginning (1); no end (1); change Compare: Heraclitus
good (2); evil (1)See: problem of evil solution (2011) [5]
boundary (1); space (1); iron (1), See: spacetime

self- (9);See: self-motion (i.e. perpetual motion); e.g. Christopher Langan (2002)
Dionysian (1)Compare: sensual (sex), spontaneity, emotion; see: Dionysus
See: Mangnall’s Abstract of Heathen mythology (1789)

nothingness (1); empty (1)See: void/vacuum; Compare: Otto Guericke; Parmenides vs Heraclitus

Nietzsche, in other words, was beginning to glean a world based on force, energy, and power.

N1. “The fragments are consequently ordered not chronologically (which, with a time span of six years, is serious) but instead according to systematic, categorizing of keywords.” [1]

1. Montinari, Mazzino. (2003). Reading Nietzsche (pg. 16). University of Illinois Press.

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