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Hegel on Logic and Religion
The Reasonableness of Christianity
Hegel on Logic and Religion
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John W. Burbidge - Author
SUNY Series in Hegelian Studies
N/A
Hardcover - 184 pages
Release Date: August 1992
ISBN10: 0-7914-1017-X
ISBN13: 978-0-7914-1017-2

Out of Print
Price: $31.95 
Paperback - 184 pages
Release Date: August 1992
ISBN10: 0-7914-1018-8
ISBN13: 978-0-7914-1018-9

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Summary Read First Chapter image missing

"John Burbidge is widely respected for his book, On Hegel's Logic. This book continues his interest in logic, with special application to the reasonableness of Christianity. It is well organized into three major areas: logic; logic applied; and Christianity. It will enhance the respect in which he is held as a Hegel scholar." -- William Desmond

A distinction often missed by Hegelian interpreters is that, for Hegel, logic functions differently when it is applied to the contingencies of nature and history. Burbidge shows that Hegel did not claim to have reached the end of history. The future is open.


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Table of Contents

Acknowledgments

1. Lessing's Ditch: A Preface

LOGIC

2. The First Chapter of Hegel's Larger Logic

3. Transition or Reflection

4. Where is the Place of Understanding?

5. The Necessity of Contingency

LOGIC APPLIED

6. Challenge to Hegel: Contraries and Contradictories in Schelling's Late Philosophy

7. Is Hegel a Rationalist or an Empiricist?

8.Concept and Time in Hegel

9. The Inequity of Equality

CHRISTIANITY

10. 'Unhappy Consciousness' in Hegel: An Analysis of Medieval Catholicism?

11. God, Man, and Death in Hegel's Phenomenology

12. The Syllogisms of Revealed Religion

13. Is Hegel a Christian?

Notes

Index



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