Nietzsche advocated the idea of “New Europe”, a utopian concept that described Europe as a continent without national boundaries which is united not on the basis of a common economic benefit and financial guiding principle but by the aspiration to cultivate the Dionysian, his basic principles based on the Greek philosophies and concepts of totality (Deleuze, 12). His idea of a new Europe was inspired by the Jewish populace in Europe. For him, the Jewish represented his description of the spiritually and mentally exceptional creatures. Nietzsche believed that such spiritual could perform creatively in a set up devoid of national institutions. . For this reason Nietzsche bestowed the Jewish with such a crucial role in the formation of an extraterritorial and a supranational (Golomb and Wistrich, 12) continent of the future where their bountiful power will surge into the great spiritual persons and their works, which would ultimately act as an everlasting consecration for Europe. He believed that the Jewish would turn out to be the creator and originator of values and also the catalysts in the transfiguration of values. He believed that the feeling of extreme nationalism often comes in the way of creative and spiritual emancipation.
Nietzsche’s idea of a New Europe is inspired and developed on the basis of several factors which include his philosophies, the cultural, political and social influences and also the spiritual aspects that have been mentioned above. Nietzsche was fascinated by the history of the Jewish people and it was a great source of mystery for him. He was enthralled by the pattern of the Jews in the Diaspora and their aptitude as well as their capability to create a successful spiritual and cultural empire in Europe not on the basis of any nation or territory. Despite their apparent political and physical limitation, he referred to the Jews as the