Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit

 
 
Indiana University Press; Studies in Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy
  • erschienen am 22. August 1988
  • |
  • 176 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-0-253-00441-3 (ISBN)
 

The text of Martin Heidegger's 1930-1931 lecture course on Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit contains some of Heidegger's most crucial statements about temporality, ontological difference and dialectic, and being and time in Hegel. Within the context of Heidegger's project of reinterpreting Western thought through its central figures, Heidegger takes up a fundamental concern of Being and Time, "a dismantling of the history of ontology with the problematic of temporality as a clue." He shows that temporality is centrally involved in the movement of thinking called phenomenology of spirit.

  • Englisch
  • Bloomington
  • |
  • USA
Indiana University Press
  • 2,99 MB
978-0-253-00441-3 (9780253004413)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Martin Heidegger
Translated by Parvis Emad and Kenneth Maly
  • Cover
  • HEGEL'S PHENOMENOLOGY OF SPIRIT
  • Title
  • Copyright
  • Contents
  • TRANSLATORS' FOREWORD
  • Introduction The Task of the Phenomenology of Spirit as the First Part of the System of Science
  • § 1. The system of the phenomenology and of the encyclopedia
  • § 2. Hegel's conception of a system of science
  • a) Philosophy as "the science
  • b) Absolute and relative knowledge. Philosophy as the system of science
  • § 3. The significance of the first part of the system with regard to the designation of both of its titles
  • a) "Science of the Experience of Consciousness
  • b) "Science of the Phenomenology of Spirit
  • § 4. The inner mission of the phenomenology of spirit as the first part of the system
  • a) Absolute knowledge coming to itself
  • b) Misinterpretations of the intention of the Phenomenology
  • c) Conditions for a critical debate with Hegel
  • Preliminary Consideration
  • § 5. The presupposition of the Phenomenology: Its absolute beginning with the absolute
  • a) The stages of spirit's coming-to-itself
  • b) Philosophy as the unfolding of its presupposition. The question concerning finitude and the problematic of infinitude in Hegel
  • c) Brief preliminary remarks on the literature, on the terminology of the words being and beings, and on the inner comportment in reading
  • FIRST PART Consciouness
  • Chapter One Sense Certainty
  • § 6. Sense certainty and the immediacy
  • a) Immediate knowledge as the first necessary object for us who know absolutely
  • b) The being-in-and-for-itself of the subject-matter and the contemplation of absolute knowledge. "Absolvent" absolute knowledge
  • c) The immediacy of the object and of the knowing of sense certainty. "Pure being" and extantness
  • d) Distinctions and mediation in the pure being of what is immediate in sense certainty. The multiplicity of examples of the this and the this as I and as object
  • e) The experience of the difference between immediacy and mediation. What is essential and not essential in sense certainty itself. The this as the essence, its significance as now and here, and the universal as the essence of the this
  • f) Language as the expression of what is universal and the singular item which is intended-the ontological difference and dialectic
  • § 7. Mediatedness as the essence of what is immediate and the dialectical movement
  • a) Intention as the essence of sense certainty. The singularity and universality of intending
  • b) The immediacy of sense certainty as non-differentiation of I and object. The demonstrated singular now in its movement toward the universal
  • c) The infinity of absolute knowledge as the being-sublated of the finite and as dialectic. The starting point of a confrontation with Hegel's dialectic-the infinitude or finitude of being
  • d) Points of orientation regarding the problem of the infinity of being: The absolvence of spirit from what is relative. The logical and subjective justification of infinity
  • Chapter Two Perception
  • § 8. Consciousness of perception and its object
  • a) Perception as mediation and transition from sense certainty to understanding
  • b) The thing as what is essential in perception. Thingness as the unity of the "also" of properties
  • c) The exclusive unity of the thing as condition for having properties. The perceptual object's having of properties and the possibility of deception
  • § 9. The mediating and contradictory character of perception
  • a) The possibility of deception as the ground of the contradiction in perception as taking and reflection
  • b) The reciprocal distribution of the contradictory one and "also" of the thing to perceiving as taking and reflection
  • c) The contradiction of the thing in itself-being for itself and being for an other-and the failure of the reflection of perception
  • Chapter Three Force and Understanding
  • § 10. The absolute character of cognition
  • a) Absolute cognition as ontotheology
  • b) The unity of the contradiction of the thing in its essence as force
  • c) Finite and absolute cognition-"Appearance and the Supersensible World
  • § 11. The transition from consciousness to self-consciousness
  • a) Force and the play of forces. Being-for-itself in being-for-another
  • b) The appearance of the play of forces and the unity of the law
  • c) The infinity of the I. Spirit as ?????, I, God, and ??
  • SECOND PART Self-consciouness
  • § 12. Self-consciousness as the truth of consciousness
  • a) "The Truth of Self-certainty
  • b) The significance of the transition from consciousness to self-consciousness
  • § 13. The being of self-consciousness
  • a) The attainment of the self-being of the self in its independence
  • b) The new concept of being as inhering-in-itself, life. Being and time in Hegel-Being and Time
  • CONCLUSION
  • EDITOR'S EPILOGUE
  • GLOSSARY OF GERMAN TERMS

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