On Art, Religion, and the History of Philosophy Introductory Lectures

ISBN-10: 0872203700

ISBN-13: 9780872203709

Edition: 1997

Authors: Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, Tom Rockmore, J. Glenn Gray

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A reprint, with new Introduction, of the Harper Torch edition of 1970. The famous introductory lectures collected in this volume represent the distillation of Hegel's mature views on the three most important activities of spirit, and have the further advantage, shared by his lectures in general, of being more comprehensible than those works of his published during his lifetime. A new Introduction, Select Bibliography, Analytical Table of Contents, and the restoration in the section headings of the outline of Hegel's lectures make this new edition particularly useful and welcome.
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Book details

List price: $16.00
Copyright year: 1997
Publisher: Hackett Publishing Company, Incorporated
Publication date: 9/1/1997
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 344
Size: 5.50" wide x 8.75" long x 0.75" tall
Weight: 1.078
Language: English

Divisions of Aesthetics and Refutations of Some Objections against the Philosophy of Art
Scientific Ways of Treating the Beautiful and Art
The Concept of the Beautiful in Art
Usual Conceptions of Art
The Work of Art as the Product of Human Activity
The Work of Art as the Human Meaning of the Sensory
The Aim of Art
The Historical Deduction of the True Concept of Art
The Kantian Philosophy
Schiller, Winckelmann, Schelling
Division of the Subject
The Relation of the Philosophy of Religion to Its Presuppositions and to the Principles of the Time
The Severance of Religion from the Free Worldly Consciousness
The Position of the Philosophy of Religion Relative to Philosophy and to Religion
The Relation of Philosophy to Religion in General
The Relation of the Philosophy of Religion to the System of Philosophy
The Relation of the Philosophy of Religion to Positive Philosophy
The Relation of the Philosophy of Religion to the Principles of Time of the Religious Consciousness
Philosophy and the Contemporary Indifference to Particular Dogmas
The Historical Treatment of Dogmas
Philosophy and Immediate Knowledge
Preliminary Questions
Division of the Subject
The General Notion or Conception of Religion
The Moment of Universality
The Moment of Particularity, or the Sphere of Differentiation
The Annulling of the Differentiation, or Worship (Cultus)
Of Judgment, or Definite Religion
Revealed Religion
The Notion of the History of Philosophy
Common Ideas Regarding the History of Philosophy
The History of Philosophy as an Accumulation of Opinions
Proof of the Futility of Human Knowledge Obtained through the History of Philosophy Itself
Explanatory Remarks on the Diversity of Philosophies
Explanatory Remarks upon the Definition of the History of Philosophy
The Notion of Development
The Notion of the Concrete
Philosophy as the Apprehension of the Development of the Concrete
Results Obtained with Respect to the Notion of the History of Philosophy
The Development in Time of the Various Philosophies
The Application of the Foregoing to the Treatment of Philosophy
Further Comparison between the History of Philosophy and Philosophy Itself
The Relation of Philosophy to Other Fields of Knowledge
The Historical Side of This Connection
Outward and Historical Conditions Imposed upon Philosophy
The Commencement in History of an Intellectual Necessity for Philosophy
Philosophy as the Thought of Its Time
Separation of Philosophy from Other Allied Fields of Knowledge
Relation of Philosophy to Scientific Knowledge
Relation of Philosophy to Religion
The Difference between Philosophy and Religion
The Religious Element to Be Excluded from the Content of the History of Philosophy
Particular Theories Found in Religion
Philosophy Proper Distinguished from Popular Philosophy
Commencement of Philosophy and of Its History
Freedom of Thought as a First Condition
Separation of the East and Its Philosophy
Beginnings of Philosophy in Greece
Division, Sources and Method in Treating of the History of Philosophy
Division of the History of Philosophy
Sources of the History of Philosophy
Method of Treatment Adopted in This History of Philosophy
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