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189 results for "Hegel"
Hegel’s Philosophy of Mind By Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
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In this work Hegel lays down the basics of dualism and monism in the consolation of body and mind in an articulate, philosophical manner. While many people find different aspects of such arguments... More > easy to criticize there is still no doubt that there is some physical component to our minds. Hegel, although not arguing from a medical standpoint, is still able to convince others of his thoughts.< Less
Our Garden Room: 365 Days of Nourishment for Your Soul By Eileen Hegel
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In a society where people place a great deal of worth on the exterior, Our Garden Room: 365 Days of Nourishment for Your Soul, inspires women to get back to basics through motivational quotes,... More > journal writing, listening exercises, and rut breakers!< Less
To Read Hegel - part 1 By Robbert Veen
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First volume in a series of introductions to the philosophy of Hegel. The idea of the Phenomenology and its relation to the other works in Hegel's philosophy are examined.
To Read Hegel - part 1 By Robbert Veen
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First volume in a series of introductions to the philosophy of Hegel. The idea of the Phenomenology and its relation to the other works in Hegel's philosophy are examined.
Hegel on Idealism, Knowledge & Reality By Andreas Sofroniou
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Hegel rejected the distinction commonly drawn between knowledge and reality. Knowledge is reality and reality is knowledge, for if the two were separate reality would be unknowable and knowledge... More > would be illusory. In Hegel’s famous words, the real is rational. Truth, according to Hegel means coherence, i.e. a judgement is true in so far as it is consistent with other judgements, and more true the wider the range of judgements with which it is consistent. The only judgement which is wholly true is therefore a judgement asserting everything about everything,’ for only such a judgement embodies, and is thus consistent with, the numerous judgements which, viewed from a narrower perspective, appear to be in some measure inconsistent with each other.< Less
HEGEL ON IDEALISM, KNOWLEDGE & REALITY By Andreas Sofroniou
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Hegel rejected the distinction commonly drawn between knowledge and reality. Knowledge is reality and reality is knowledge, for if the two were separate reality would be unknowable and knowledge... More > would be illusory. In Hegel’s famous words, the real is rational. Truth, according to Hegel means coherence, i.e. a judgement is true in so far as it is consistent with other judgements, and more true the wider the range of judgements with which it is consistent. The only judgement which is wholly true is therefore a judgement asserting everything about everything,’ for only such a judgement embodies, and is thus consistent with, the numerous judgements which, viewed from a narrower perspective, appear to be in some measure inconsistent with each other.< Less
Hegel's Philosophy of Mind: How the Mind Experiences Art, Aesthetics and the Christian Religion By Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
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This exceptional manual of philosophy, presented here complete, details the method and theory of Hegel's examination of mind. In Hegelianist philosophy, the notion of the mind commences with a... More > consideration of the subjective (i.e. individual) mind. After some contemplation however, it is realised that this 'individual' sort of mind is but the initial stage of the process - the so-called 'in-itself stage'. The stage which follows this is that of the objective mind - it is this type of mind that finds itself object of law, morals and government. The final stage of the Hegelianist posit upon the mind is that of the 'absolute mind'. At this point, the mind ascends above the constraints of the natural world and of mankind's institutions and laws. It is at this high stage that concepts of art, faith and philosophy have been birthed. The concept of free thinking is here encountered: that the mind may only be truly free and capable of itself when having separated from the worldly restrictions of everyday life.< Less
Syntactic Analyses 74: The Phenomenology of Spirit, (G. W. F. Hegel) By G. W. F. Hegel
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Number 74 in a series of 100.
Hegel: The Man Who Would Be God By Michael Faust
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Is the universe a gigantic evolving mind? Is it alive? Does God come to self-consciousness through humanity? Are we the vessels of God? The German philosopher Hegel is one of the most notoriously... More > obscure philosophers of all time. Was he a secret member of the Illuminati? Did he seek to replace Christianity with Illumination - the Illuminati's religion? Was he guided by Hermetic, Gnostic and esoteric thinking? Was he a modern magician and sage, bringing to the public arena a body of ancient, mystical knowledge? The master-slave dialectic is one of the most profound aspects of human existence, and it explains much of the political and social structure of the world. What did Hegel say about it? What is the dialectic? Why is it so important to any understanding of the world? Is it the cosmic engine that drives the universe towards its Omega Point? No one without an understanding of Hegel's thinking can hope to understand the world. Isn't it time to discover the deep secrets of the cosmos?< Less
Hegel’s Philosophy of Mind: How the Mind Experiences Art, Aesthetics and the Christian Religion By Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel & William Wallace
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This exceptional manual of philosophy, presented in hardcover, details the method and theory of Hegel's examination of mind. In Hegelianist philosophy, the notion of the mind commences with a... More > consideration of the subjective (i.e. individual) mind. After some contemplation however, it is realised that this 'individual' sort of mind is but the initial stage of the process - the so-called 'in-itself stage'. The stage which follows this is that of the objective mind - it is this type of mind that finds itself object of law, morals and government. The final stage of the Hegelianist posit upon the mind is that of the 'absolute mind'. At this point, the mind ascends above the constraints of the natural world and of mankind's institutions and laws. It is at this high stage that concepts of art, faith and philosophy have been birthed. The concept of free thinking is here encountered: that the mind may only be truly free and capable of itself when having separated from the worldly restrictions of everyday life.< Less

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