Hegel's History of Philosophy: New Interpretations
This volume approaches the study of Hegel s History of Philosophy from a variety of angles, while centering on Hegel s Berlin Lectures on the History of Philosophy (1819 1831), which were given to students and later published. The lectures address most fundamentally what philosophy is the philosophy of philosophy, so to speak. The contributors treat many significant and topical issues, including: discussions of Hegel s overall idea of a history of philosophy; his treatment of various philosophers and philosophical views from the historical tradition; and the role of Hegel s own philosophical system as a culmination in the development of philosophy historically. This unique collection provides incisive and provocative analyses on an area of study that until now has not garnered as much attention as it deserves.
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Method Beginnings and Perspective in HegelsHistory of Philosophy
With What Must the History of Philosophy Begin?
Hegels Logical History
Hegel on Socrates and Irony
Ancient Skepticism and Systematic Philosophy
The Historicity of Philosophy and the Role of Skepticism
The Place of Rousseau in Hegels System
Hegel Between Spinoza and Derrick
Hegel and the Function
Is There Progress in the History of Philosophy?
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abstract according actuality already ancient skepticism appear Arcesilaus argument becomes beginning called claim completion concept concerned conclude consciousness consider course critical Derrida determinations dialectical discussion distinction edition essay essential example existence expression fact follows freedom German Idealism give given Greek hand Hegel history of philosophy human idea idealism identity important Indian philosophy individual interest interpretation Introduction irony Kant knowledge least Lectures limits Logic matter means merely method namely nature necessary negative notion object origin particular political position possible present Press principle problem progress question rational reason recognize reference reflection regard relation religion remains result Rousseau says Schlegel self-consciousness sense signified skepticism Socrates specific speculative Spinoza spirit substantial systematic takes theory thesis things thinking thought tion tradition trans true truth turn understanding unity University whole writing