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Hegel and the Tradition Essays in Honour of H.S. Harris (Toronto Studies in Philosophy)

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Published by University of Toronto Press .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Western philosophy, from c 1900 -,
  • History & Surveys - Modern,
  • Hegel, George Wilhelm Friedrich,
  • Philosophy,
  • History & Surveys - 19th Century,
  • Philosophy / Criticism,
  • Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich,
  • History - 19th Century,
  • 1770-1831,
  • History & Surveys - General,
  • Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich,

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsMichael Baur (Editor), John Russon (Editor)
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages349
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7872628M
ISBN 100802009271
ISBN 109780802009272

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Glenn Alexander Magee has written a wonderful book; wonderful because it is the subtext for all the major Hegel literature since the s."-Tom Darby, Carleton University, "This first book-length study of Hegel and Hermeticism builds on both Continental and Anglo-American Hegal scholarship, contributes new perspectives on the gnostic and. Hegel and the Hermetic Tradition covers Hegel's philosophical corpus and shows that his engagement with Hermeticism lasted throughout his career and 5/5(1). Hegel and the Hermetic Tradition covers Hegel's entire philosophical corpus, showing that his engagement with Hermeticism lasted throughout his entire career and intensified during his final years in . Glenn Alexander Magee's pathbreaking book argues that Hegel was decisively influenced by the Hermetic tradition, a body of thought with roots in Greco-Roman Egypt. Magee traces the influence on Hegel of such Hermetic thinkers as Baader, Böhme, Bruno, and Paracelsus, and fascination with occult and paranormal phenomena.

Book Description: This book examines the possibilities for the rehabilitation of Hegelian thought within analytic philosophy. From its inception, the analytic tradition has in general accepted Bertrand Russell's hostile dismissal of the idealists, based on the claim that their metaphysical views were irretrievably corrupted by the faulty logic that informed them.   Hegel and the Hermetic Tradition covers Hegel's philosophical corpus and shows that his engagement with Hermeticism lasted throughout his career and intensified during his final years in Berlin. Viewing Hegel as a Hermetic thinker has implications for a more complete understanding of the modern philosophical tradition, and German idealism in s: 7.   Offering one of the first initiatives of reconciliation between the analytic and continental philosophical traditions, this important collection of original essays offers a new perspective on Hegel's philosophy within the context of some of the themes central to current discussion/5.   This collection examines Hegel's philosophy as it bears on the meaning and relevance of tradition – historical, legal, aesthetic, religious, and philosophical. The thirteen original essays draw upon and celebrate the work of H.S. Harris, who is considered by many to be the most influential interpreter of Hegel in the English-speaking :

Freedom and Tradition in Hegel stands at the intersection of three vital currents in contemporary ethics: debates over philosophical anthropology and its significance for ethics, reevaluations of tradition and modernity, and a resurgence of interest in Hegel. Thomas A. Lewis engages these three streams of thought in light of Hegel's recently published Vorlesungen über die Philosophie des Geistes. Book Description: Examines Hegel's philosophy as it bears on the meaning and relevance of tradition - historical, legal, aesthetic, religious, and philosophical. The story of that life is of an ambitious, powerful thinker living in a period of great tumult dominated by the figure of Napolean. Pinkard explores Hegel’s interactions with some of the great minds of this period: Hölderlin, Goethe, Humboldt, Schelling, Novalis, the Schlegels, . Hegel teaches that the constitution is the collective spirit of the nation and that the government and the written constitution is the embodiment of that spirit. Each nation has its own individual spirit, and the greatest of crimes is the act by which the tyrant or the conqueror stifles the spirit of a nation.