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Hegel's History of Philosophy
New Interpretations
Hegel's History of Philosophy
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David A. Duquette - Editor
SUNY Series in Hegelian Studies
Price: $65.50 
Hardcover - 240 pages
Release Date: November 2002
ISBN10: 0-7914-5543-2
ISBN13: 978-0-7914-5543-2

Quantity:  
Price: $33.95 
Paperback - 240 pages
Release Date: October 2002
ISBN10: 0-7914-5544-0
ISBN13: 978-0-7914-5544-9

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Summary Read First Chapter image missing

Top scholars address Hegel’s History of Philosophy.

This volume approaches the study of Hegel’s History of Philosophy from a variety of angles, while centering on Hegel’s Berlin “Lectures on the History of Philosophy” (1819–1831) which were given to students and later published. The lectures address most fundamentally what philosophy is—the philosophy of philosophy, so to speak. The contributors treat many significant and topical issues, including: discussions of Hegel’s overall idea of a history of philosophy; his treatment of various philosophers and philosophical views from the historical tradition; and the role of Hegel’s own philosophical system as a culmination in the development of philosophy historically. This unique collection provides incisive and provocative analyses on an area of study that until now has not garnered as much attention as it deserves.

“It is enjoyable and useful to have a tour of the history of philosophy conducted by thoughtful commentators on Hegel, and at the same time to have expert reflections on the nature and presuppositions of the tour.” — David Kolb, editor of New Perspectives on Hegel’s Philosophy of Religion

“This book is important for several reasons. First, it demonstrates in its own way the centrality of the history of philosophy for Hegel’s system, even though this topic is largely ignored in English-speaking Hegel scholarship. Second, it addresses the fundamental problem of the relation between history and system and Hegel’s solution to it. Even those not interested in the details of Hegel’s relation to Sextus Empiricus will be interested in Hegel’s solution to the problem of how truth can have a history.” — Brent Adkins, Loyola University

Contributors include Robert Bernasconi, Allegra De Laurentiis, Will Dudley, David A. Duquette, Andrew Fiala, Vittorio Hösle, Angelica Nuzzo, Tanja Staehler, Jere Paul O’Neill Surber, Kevin Thompson, Merold Westphal, and Robert R. Williams.

David A. Duquette is Associate Professor of Philosophy at St. Norbert College.


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Table of Contents

Acknowledgments

Introduction
David A. Duquette

Part I. Method, Beginnings, and Perspective in Hegel's History of Philosophy

1. Hegel's Method for a History of Philosophy: The Berlin Introductions to the Lectures on the History of Philosophy (1819-1831)
Angelica Nuzzo

2. With What Must the History of Philosophy Begin? Hegel's Role in the Debate on the Place of India within the History of Philosophy
Robert Bernasconi

3. The Dawning of Desire: Hegel's Logical History of Philosophy and Politics
Andrew Fiala

Part II. Accounts of the Philosophical Tradition in Hegel

4. Hegel on Socrates and Irony
Robert R. Williams

5. Ancient Skepticism and Systematic Philosophy
Will Dudley

6. The Historicity of Philosophy and the Role of Skepticism
Tanja Staehler

7. The Place of Rousseau in Hegel's System
Allegra De Laurentiis

8. Hegel Between Spinoza and Derrida
Merold Westphal

Part III. System, Progress, and Culmination in Hegel

9. Systematicity and Experience: Hegel and the Function of the History of Philosophy
Kevin Thompson

10. Is There Progress in the History of Philosophy?
Vittorio Hosle

11. The "End of History" Revisited: Kantian Reason, Hegelian Spirit, and the History of Philosophy
Jere Paul O'Neill Surber

Contributors

Index



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