Hegel's Logic: being part one of the Encyclopaedia of the philosophical sciences (1830)
The LOGIC which forms the first part of HEGEL'S ENCYCLOPEDIA OF THE PHILOSOPHICAL SCIENCES not only represents, in the opinion of many, a vast improvement on the much more elaborate and difficult SCIENCE OF LOGIC which preceded it, but also provides in its opening chapters the best, most lucid, introduction to HEGEL'S mature system.
More Copies In Prospector
Loading Prospector Copies...
|Grouped Work ID||3d5f55c5-31db-57f3-5800-27474f026094|
|Grouping Title||hegel s logic being part one of the encyclopaedia of the philosophical sciences 1830|
|Grouping Author||hegel georg wilhelm friedrich|
|Last Grouping Update||2019-12-04 08:48:51AM|
|Last Indexed||2019-12-15 04:31:09AM|
|auth_author2||Wallace, William, 1844-1897.|
|author||Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich, 1770-1831.|
|author_display||Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich|
|detailed_location_ccu||CCU Circulating Books (Lower Level)|
|display_description||A major figure in German Idealism, early 19th century philosopher G.W.F. Hegel developed a comprehensive philosophical framework, referred to as "Absolute Idealism" which sought to describe the relation between mind and nature. Underpinning the framework of this philosophy is the assertion that in order for the human consciousness to understand the world at all there must be in some sense an identity of thought and being. "Hegel's Logic" or part one of the "Encyclopedia of the Philosophical Sciences" is an abbreviation of Hegel's earlier "Science of Logic." It is a work in which Hegel presents the categories of thought as they are in themselves; they are the minimal conditions for thinking anything at all, the conceptions that run in the background of all our thinking. In Hegel's philosophy no amount of observing will bring us to the essence of things, instead it is the articulation of the "Geist," or spirit, in other words, the activity of thinking, that gives definition to the nature of existence. The analysis of Hegel's philosophy often results in contradictory interpretations which is illustrative of the complexity of his works as he wrote with the assumption that the reader was well versed in the works of philosophy that came before. Hegel wrote the "Encyclopedia of the Philosophical Sciences" with the intention of it being a more accessible entry point to his philosophy.|
|local_callnumber_ccu||B 2916 E5 W310|
|owning_library_ccu||Colorado Christian University|
|owning_location_ccu||Colorado Christian University|
Thought and thinking
|title_display||Hegel's Logic : being part one of the Encyclopaedia of the philosophical sciences (1830)|
|title_full||Hegel's Logic : being part one of the Encyclopaedia of the philosophical sciences (1830) / translated by William Wallace ; with a foreword by J. N. Findlay|
Hegel's Logic : being part one of the Encyclopaedia of the philosophical sciences (1830) [electronic resource] Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich, 1770-1831.
|title_sub||being part one of the Encyclopaedia of the philosophical sciences (1830)|
Thought and thinking