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Phenomenology of spirit

Author: Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel; Arnold V Miller; J N Findlay; Johannes Hoffmeister
Publisher: Oxford [England] : Clarendon Press, 1979.
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Hegel's Phenomenology was written, so the story goes, on the eve of Napoleon's destruction of the Holy Roman Empire and at the beginning of the German 'Wars of Liberation.' The book itself is no less dramatic and revolutionary. It is Hegel's grandest experiment, changing our vision of the world and the very nature of the philosophical enterprise. Hegel puts into harmony ethics and autonomy, ancient philosophy and  Read more...
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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel; Arnold V Miller; J N Findlay; Johannes Hoffmeister
ISBN: 0198245971 9780198245971
OCLC Number: 16481226
Notes: "This translation ... has been made from the fifth edition, edited by J. Hoffmeister, Philosophisches Bibliotek Band 114, © Felix Meiner Verlag, 1952"--Title page verso.
Publisher's name on later printings: Oxford University Press.
Originally published as hbk.: Oxford [England] : Clarendon Press, 1977.
Description: xxxv, 595 pages ; 21 cm
Contents: Preface: On scientific cognition --
Introduction --
Consciousness --
Self-consciousness --
Reason --
Spirit --
Religion --
Absolute knowing --
Analysis of the text / by J.N Findlay.
Other Titles: Phänomenologie des Geistes.
Hegel's Phenomenology of spirit
Responsibility: by G.W.F. Hegel ; translated by A.V. Miller ; with analysis of the text and foreword by J.N. Findlay.

Abstract:

Hegel's Phenomenology was written, so the story goes, on the eve of Napoleon's destruction of the Holy Roman Empire and at the beginning of the German 'Wars of Liberation.' The book itself is no less dramatic and revolutionary. It is Hegel's grandest experiment, changing our vision of the world and the very nature of the philosophical enterprise. Hegel puts into harmony ethics and autonomy, ancient philosophy and tragedy, Byronic Romanticism, German poetry, the Enlightenment, the French Revolution, the concept of virtue, the history of religion (including an ambiguous defense and critique of modern Christianity), the beginnings of a new philosophy of science and Kant's moral philosophy. All are tied together with the dazzling if sometimes bewildering leaps in logic that have come to be known as 'Hegel's dialectic.'

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