Hegel (Guides For The Perplexed Series)
George Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel is a philosopher of enduring influence. The author of such cornerstones of the philosophical canon as The Phenomenology of Spirit, he is a notoriously difficult philosopher, whose works engage with, and attempt to solve, a wide...
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George Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel is a philosopher of enduring influence. The author of such cornerstones of the philosophical canon as The Phenomenology of Spirit, he is a notoriously difficult philosopher, whose works engage with, and attempt to solve, a wide range of complex epistemological problems. Hegel: A Guide for the Perplexed offers invaluable context, analysis and explication for those grappling with Hegelian thought for the first time. Covering all Hegel's major writings, the book takes in the full extent of Hegel's philosophical project, ranging over his contributions to all major areas of philosophical concern. This is an accessible, authoritative text that offers a comprehensive and coherent support to anyone studying Hegel.
An invaluable student's guide to one of the most influential, widely-studied - and notoriously difficult to understand - of major Western philosophers>
Continuum's Guides for the Perplexed are clear, concise and accessible introductions to thinkers, writers and subjects that students and readers can find especially challenging. Concentrating specifically on what it is that makes the subject difficult to fathom, these books explain and explore key themes and ideas, guiding the reader towards a thorough understanding of demanding material.
George Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel is a philosopher of major and enduring influence. The author ofThe Phenomenology of SpiritandFoundations of the Philosophy of Right, cornerstones of the philosophical canon, he will be encountered by anyone studying or interested in Western philosophy.
Hegel: A Guide for the Perplexedoffers an invaluable introduction to Hegel's thought. David James employs the concept of freedom to offer a unified account of the most important parts of his philosophical system: his theory of intersubjectivity; his theory of the modern state; his accounts of art and religion; and his idea of a speculative logic. This accessible but authoritative text places Hegel in an historical context, exploring his engagement with thinkers including Fichte, Jacobi and Rousseau. This is a comprehensive and coherent introduction, ideal for anyone studying this fascinating thinker.
David E. James, Professor in the School of Cinema-Television at the University of Southern California, is author of Power Misses: Essays across (Un)Popular Culture (1996) and Allegories of Cinema: American Film In the Sixties (1989), among other books.