The Hegel Reader
The Hegel Reader
ISBN: 978-0-631-20347-6 October 1998 Wiley-Blackwell 568 Pages
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Table of contents
Part I: Early Writings:.
1. The Earliest System-Programme of German Idealism.
3. Fragment of a System.
4. The Difference Between Fichte's and Schelling's System of Philosophy: The Need of Philosophy.
Part II: Phenomenology of Spirit:.
5. Phenomenology of Spirit: Preface.
6. Phenomenology of Spirit: Introduction.
7. Phenomenology of Spirit: Consciousness. Sense-certainty.
8. Phenomenology of Spirit: Self-consciousness.
9. Phenomenology of Spirit: Spirit. Absolute Freedom and Terror.
10. Phenomenology of Spirit: Spirit. Absolute Knowing.
Part III: Logic:.
11. Encyclopaedia Logic: Introduction.
12. Encyclopaedia Logic: Preliminary Conception.
13. Science of Logic: Introduction.
14. Science of Logic: With What Must the Science Begin?.
15. Science of Logic: Doctrine of Being.
16. Science of Logic: Doctrine of Essence.
17. Science of Logic: Doctrine of the Notion [Concept].
Part IV: Philosophy of Nature and Philosophy of Subjective Spirit:.
18. Philosophy of Nature: Introduction.
19. Philosophy of Nature: Mechanics. Space and Time.
20. Philosophy of Nature: Organics. The Animal Organism.
21. Philosophy of Spirit: Introduction.
22. Philosophy of Subjective Spirit: Anthropology and Phenomenology of Spirit.
23. Philosophy of Subjective Spirit: Psychology.
Part V: Philosophy of Objective Spirit: Philosophy of Right and Philosophy of History:.
24. Philosophy of Right: Preface and Introduction.
25. Philosophy of Right: Abstract Right and Morality.
26. Philosophy of Right: Ethical Life.
27. Philosophy of History: Introduction.
Part VI: Philosophy of Absolute Spirit: Aesthetics, Philosophy of Religion and History of Philosophy:.
28. Aesthetics: The Ideal.
29. Aesthetics: The Particular Forms of Art.
30. Aesthetics: Tragedy, Comedy and Drama.
31. Philosophy of Religion: Preface and the Consummate Religion.
32. History of Philosophy: Introduction.
"Houlgate's collection is the best and most thoughtful assembly of Hegel's key writings in one volume to date. In some ways, this is the 'encyclopaedic' presentation of Hegel's thought that Hegel should have collected himself instead of the Encyclopaedia that he actually wrote." Terry Pinkard, Georgetown University
* Contains a clear and helpful general introduction and short introductions to each part.
* A comprehensive bibliography includes a list of almost all the available English translations of Hegel's works.