Knowledge and Indifference in English Romantic Prose
Cambridge University Press, 27.02.2003 г. - 278 страници
This 2003 study sheds light on the way in which the English Romantics dealt with the basic problems of knowledge, particularly as they inherited them from the philosopher David Hume. Kant complained that the failure of philosophy in the eighteenth century to answer empirical scepticism had produced a culture of 'indifferentism'. Tim Milnes explores the way in which Romantic writers extended this epistemic indifference through their resistance to argumentation, and finds that it exists in a perpetual state of tension with a compulsion to know. This tension is most clearly evident in the prose writing of the period, in works such as Wordsworth's Preface to Lyrical Ballads, Hazlitt's Essay on the Principles of Human Action and Coleridge's Biographia Literaria. Milnes argues that it is in their oscillation between knowledge and indifference that the Romantics prefigure the ambivalent negotiations of modern post-analytic philosophy.
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Romanticisms knowing ways
the eighteenth century
Hazlitts immanent idealism
4 Coleridge and the new foundationalism
Coleridge and theosophy
life without knowledge
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absolute abstraction aesthetic ambivalence argues artistic association associationism attempt Biographia Literaria claims cognitive Coleridge Coleridge’s Coleridge’s thought common sense concept consciousness Consequently creation creative criticism Critique David Hume dialectic discourse distinction eighteenth century empirical empiricism English Romantic epistemic epistemology Essay existence experience fact faculty feeling foundational foundationalism foundationalist genius ground Hazlitt Hegel human Hume Hume’s Ibid idealism ideas imagination imitation indifference intellectual intuition judgement Kant Kant’s Kantian kind knowing knowledge language later Leibniz Locke Locke’s logical M. H. Abrams merely metaphysics method mind mind’s moral nature notion object ofhis ofknowledge ofthe original perception philosophy poet poetic truth poetry Preface principle priori problem proposition prose question reality reason Reid’s representative realism Romanticism Samuel Taylor Coleridge scepticism Schelling Schelling’s sensation Spinoza sublime synthetic t]he theory things tion trans transcendental argument transcendental idealism understanding unity University Press W. V. Quine Wordsworth writing