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For is it not possible that science as we know it today, or a "search for the truth" in the style of traditional philosophy, will create a monster?

When the German army started its retreat from the advancing Red Army, Feyerabend was hit by three bullets while directing traffic. As a consequence he needed to walk with a stick for the rest of his life and frequently experienced severe pain.

He spent the rest of the war recovering from his wounds.

In his view, science would benefit most from a "dose" of theoretical anarchism.

He also thought that theoretical anarchism was desirable because it was more humanitarian than other systems of organization, by not imposing rigid rules on scientists.

In his autobiography, he reveals that the energy in his writings came at great cost to himself: The depression stayed with me for over a year; it was like an animal, a well-defined, spatially localizable thing. In his books Against Method and Science in a Free Society Feyerabend defended the idea that there are no methodological rules which are always used by scientists.

I would wake up, open my eyes, listen – Is it here or isn't? He objected to any single prescriptive scientific method on the grounds that any such method would limit the activities of scientists, and hence restrict scientific progress.

Feyerabend described the work he did during that period as monotonous: "we moved around in the countryside, dug ditches, and filled them up again." After a short leave he joined the army and volunteered for officer school.