1 edition of Hegel, Heidegger, and the ground of history found in the catalog.
Bibliography, p205-212. - Includes index.
|Statement||University of Chicago Press|
|Publishers||University of Chicago Press|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 72 p. :|
|Number of Pages||66|
nodata File Size: 6MB.
The question of the ground of history in Rousseau and Kant as the antinomy of freedom and natural necessity ; Hegel's reception of the antinomy : the revolution of freedom and the tyranny of natural desire ; The collapse of spiritual unity in Germany ; From antimony to dialectic -- The ground of history as phenomenology. A consideration of Grant's relationship to Hegel illuminates Heidegger led Grant to declare that Canada was "impossible" in the age of technology.Michael Prosch, Thomas Rockmore, and E Christopher Smith explore difficult issues concerning historical interpretation, the nature of hermeneutics at the end of metaphysics, the social and critical function of reason, and the inadequacy of Hegel's interpretation of the experience of otherness.
Nietzsche believed this idea would enable the redemption of humanity. " Thereafter, in a series of chapters and excursions and as schizographer of rhetorics eroticshe interrogates three recent, influential historians of Sophists Edward Schiappa, John Poulakos, and Susan Jarrattand how these historians Hegel well as others represent Sophists and, in particular, Isocrates and Gorgias under the sign of the negative.
Celebrating 200 years since the publication of The Phenomenology of Spirit this volume addresses Heidegger questions through a renewed encounter with Hegel's thought.
Gillespie seeks to explain how these two philosophers have tried to understand what history means when takes as a whole, and what significance history has for illuminating our essential characteristics, goals and limits. History thus recognizes and immortalizes the deeds that preserve and glorify the polis and, as such, is only possible in the context of the polis, for only in such a relatively small community are individual deeds significant.
Through his careful analysis, Gillespie reveals a more radical and more dangerous Nietzsche than the humanistic or democratic Nietzsche and the ground of history commonly think of today, but also a Nietzsche who was deeply at odds with the Nietzsche imagined to be the forefather of Fascism. Table of Contents Contents Preface, 1. This book challenges the prevailing historicist orthodoxies about the nature of reason and philosophy and offers the first comprehensive analysis and critique of historicism in its current philosophical form.
Is our era the era of the 'faint-hearted' philosophy? While Carl Page ultimately concludes that it cannot, he also seeks to rehabilitate historicism's motivating insights by showing how they derive from questions Hegel and Heidegger raised about reason's relation to history.
Cutting against the grain of most current Nietzsche scholarship, Michael Allen Gillespie presents the thought of the late Nietzsche as Nietzsche himself intended, drawing not only on his published works but on the plans for the works he was unable to complete, which can be found throughout his notes and Hegel. Not merely an exposition of Levinas' original and complex thinking, Brian Schroeder seeks to re-read the history of Western philosophy and religion by going beyond Levinas' alternatives to traditional theories of the self in order to suggest a notion of subjectivity that is not grounded in violence.
The search for reconciliation in Hegel's early thought ; Hegel's Science of the phenomenology of spirit ; The "introduction" -- The philosophy of history and the Hegel of its ground. Reads: 1211 History doesn't have to mean only an effort to know the past. These moments are the highest, however, because they most clearly reveal what is essential and eternal in human life. The Ground of History as Phenomenology, 4. It reveals Hegel's power to provoke both critical and creative thought across the complete spectrum of philosophical questions.
Seeking a broader understanding of modernity, Kolb first considers the views of Weber and then discusses in detail the pivotal writings of Hegel and Heidegger.
Not merely an exposition of Levinas' original and complex thinking, Brian Schroeder seeks to re-read the history of Western philosophy and religion by going beyond Levinas' alternatives to traditional theories of the self in order to suggest a notion of subjectivity that is not grounded in violence.
Their task was not simply to deny classical antiquity but to subordinate it to the Christian world view.
Analyzing the historical conflict between human nature and freedom, he centers his discussion on Hegel and Heidegger but also draws on the pertinent thought of other philosophers whose contributions to the debate is crucial—particularly Rousseau, Kant, and Nietzsche.