The book A Panicking Man by Milan Dekleva is an attempt to dive into a poetic soul of Anaximader, into his panoramic look reaching the truth and reality of our moment. Karl Jaspers said the following about Anaximader: “An immense impression Anaximander leaves on everybody springs up from a wholeness of his thinking. It is similar to awakening of western mind, dissipation of a foggy cloud. It is getting brighter. Through a new way of thinking, Anaximander immediately realizes the simplest, something no one dared to think before him. The very beginning is exciting. There a man distances from himself and the world. A sovereignty of thought grows – daring, limitless, and as opposed to mundane, traditional and transparent, it ventures awelessly to imagine what is initial and seemingly the most absurd. “A Panicking Man is a poetic entrance into the labyrinth of the beginning. A look of wondering in infant’s eyes, wise for its naiveté and naïve for its wisdom. A search for the general, reviving individual and wholesome, is a categorical imperative of poetry that has never subdued. A panicking man, already in its title, unifies both meanings of a Greek word: pan and panic were born from the same restlessness. Panic overwhelming a man with nihilism of search for power is everything (pantos) what we have.