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Lectures on the Philosophy of History von…
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Lectures on the Philosophy of History (Original 1837; 1914. Auflage)

von Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel

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Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: Spirit, and in the History of the World regard everything as only its manifestation, we have, in traversing the past? however extensive its periods'only to do with what is present; for philosophy, as occupying itself with the True, has to do with the eternally fresenL Nothing in the past is lost for it, for the Idea is ever present; Spirit is immortal; with it there is no past, no future, but an essential now. This necessarily implies that the present form of Spirit comprehends within it all earlier steps. These have indeed unfolded themselves in succession independently; but what Spirit is it has always been essentially; distinctions are only the development of this essential nature. The life of the ever present Spirit is a circle of progressive embodiments, which looked at in one aspect still exist beside each other, and only as looked at from another point of view appear as past. The grades which Spirit seems to have left behind it, it still possesses in the depths of its present. GEOGRAPHICAL BASIS OF HISTORY Contrasted with the universality of the moral Whole and with the unity of that individuality which is its active principle, the natural connecticm that helps to produce the Spirit of a People, appears an extrinsic element; but inasmuch as we must regard it as the ground on which that Spirit plays its part, it is an essential and necessary basis. We began with the assertion that, in the History of the World, the Idea of Spirit appears in its actual embodiment as a series of external forms, each one of which declares itself as an actually existing people. This existence falls under the category of Time as well as Space, in the way of natural existence; and the special principle, which every world-historical people embodies, has this principle at the same time as a nat...… (mehr)
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Titel:Lectures on the Philosophy of History
Autoren:Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
Info:George Bell and Sons (1914)
Sammlungen:Deine Bibliothek
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Vorlesungen über die Philosophie der Geschichte von Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (1837)

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Not a work written by Hegel but assembled from students' notes of some of his lectures. Well done in that respect.

Mostly the usual inconsequential word-play typical of too much of philosophy, leavened with a few insights now long incorporated into the historico-philosophical wisdom.

Skip this unless you are especially interested not in the philosophy of history, but rather in the history of philosophy.

( )
  KENNERLYDAN | Jul 11, 2021 |
to be truly Hegelian, I should write this review in terminology which especially in translation, will be a fertile field for further analysis by other hands :-) ..This translation has been received text for over a century now, and is mentally, Hegel in the English speaking world.
He makes some gnomic statements that dog us yet, and some insights which are not yet shorn of relevance for the practitioner of historical works. It is also to be remembered that Hegel had experience of the German states prior to, during, and after, the Napoleonic irruption, and thus is a good guide to the minds of the early and middle nineteenth century. Thus a quite readable book, and a handy source for quotes. i do not recommend the Britannica's Great Books edition due to its lack of competent indexing. ( )
1 abstimmen DinadansFriend | Aug 8, 2020 |
Librería 6. Estante 3.
  atman2019 | Dec 16, 2019 |
While I have another 100 pages or so to go, this book has not seemed particularly informative or even well written. Hegel's entire view of history is premised on history being completely teleological, with each stage leading towards some grand goal. Conveniently, this goal seems to be a modern, Christian German state. Can't imagine how Hegel got to that conclusion.

This teleological view falls apart pretty quickly if you don't believe in some sort of deity guiding the process, an objection Hegel never once seems to have considered, or at least never seems worthy of addressing.

My main issue with this book is that Hegel is some vague with defining this goal, "realizing the underlying principle of history," to paraphrase. This principle is variously referred to as obtaining subjective unity, the realization of the Spirit, fully obtaining Freedom and many other equally meaningless phrases. The term Spirit itself is thrown around frequently with no explanation as though the reader ought to inherently know what is being referred to by it. It later receives multiple definitions, none of which do much to explain it or how we know it exists, including: the underlying animate material, inherent vital movement, pure Identity and even used as an explanation of the link between man and God in Hegel's system. Freedom seems only to mean having reflected upon things and deciding for yourself to submit to the rules laid out by the Christian God of your own free will, under the realization that they are the best for you rather than out of fear or under force.

The history itself is incredibly bad, with Hegel naïvely relating obvious myths and rumors about the history and people of China and India. Meanwhile he writes off vast parts of the world as being essentially unable to have any historical significance based on Hegel's farcical geographical analysis.

I picked this up hoping for an interesting introduction to Hegel and his much referenced dialectical, but was fairly disappointed in all aspects. The Hegelian dialectical is treated as a fait accompli, even though his ideas on the synthesis between an idea and its antithesis seem to form the crux of his historical analysis. In addition to his poorly explained theory, you get double servings of bad history mixed with Hegel's intermittent forays into theology.

I'll check out some of his other works to try and get a better understanding of his system, particularly the dialectic, but overall am quite disappointed, especially as this book was recommended as a good introduction to Hegelian thought. Absolutely do not understand the praise given to this book. ( )
  hraegsvelmir | Oct 12, 2019 |
How on earth can I 'review' this beast of an author, much less give his works a star rating? I'll try anyway.

This is one of his more accessible works, thankfully. If you have to read him, start here.

To take the shorter way out of this, I'll say that Hegel views History as Freedom. Some of his conceptions of the history of non-European states are incredibly misinformed, but that's just something that you have to take in mind.

The Introduction and Preface are astounding - German idealism, etched in stone tablets and given from the Mount of Sinai. Interesting ideas about Spirit and the Dialectic and The Meaning of History and other things. I need to reread a huge chunk of my philosophy section, now that I've actually read Hegel and not just summaries of him in order to get a background.

The preface and introduction are necessary for students of history and philosophy, regardless of orientation. The rest is up to you. ( )
  HadriantheBlind | Mar 30, 2013 |
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» Andere Autoren hinzufügen (26 möglich)

AutorennameRolleArt des AutorsWerk?Status
Georg Wilhelm Friedrich HegelHauptautoralle Ausgabenberechnet
Friedrich, C. J.EinführungCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Hoffmeister, JohannesHerausgeberCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Sibree, JohnÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Stiehler, GottfriedVorwortCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
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This work is the complete edition of Hegel's lectures on the Philosophy of History. Do not confuse with the History of Philosophy, or with editions that contain only the introduction to the lectures on the Philosophy of History.
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Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: Spirit, and in the History of the World regard everything as only its manifestation, we have, in traversing the past? however extensive its periods'only to do with what is present; for philosophy, as occupying itself with the True, has to do with the eternally fresenL Nothing in the past is lost for it, for the Idea is ever present; Spirit is immortal; with it there is no past, no future, but an essential now. This necessarily implies that the present form of Spirit comprehends within it all earlier steps. These have indeed unfolded themselves in succession independently; but what Spirit is it has always been essentially; distinctions are only the development of this essential nature. The life of the ever present Spirit is a circle of progressive embodiments, which looked at in one aspect still exist beside each other, and only as looked at from another point of view appear as past. The grades which Spirit seems to have left behind it, it still possesses in the depths of its present. GEOGRAPHICAL BASIS OF HISTORY Contrasted with the universality of the moral Whole and with the unity of that individuality which is its active principle, the natural connecticm that helps to produce the Spirit of a People, appears an extrinsic element; but inasmuch as we must regard it as the ground on which that Spirit plays its part, it is an essential and necessary basis. We began with the assertion that, in the History of the World, the Idea of Spirit appears in its actual embodiment as a series of external forms, each one of which declares itself as an actually existing people. This existence falls under the category of Time as well as Space, in the way of natural existence; and the special principle, which every world-historical people embodies, has this principle at the same time as a nat...

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