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By Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel

This fabulous learn of the phases within the mind's priceless growth from instant sense-consciousness to the location of a systematic philosophy contains an introductory essay and a paragraph-by-paragraph research of the textual content to aid the reader comprehend this such a lot tricky and so much influential of Hegel's works.

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The moral view of the world b. Dissemblance or duplicity c. Conscience. ) R ELIGION VII. RELIGION 4IO 4IO A . Natural Religion a. God as Light b. Plant and animal c. The artificer B. Religion in the form of Art 424 a. The abstract work of art b. The living work of art c. The spiritual work of art 42 7 435 4 39 C. The revealed religion 45 3 (DD. ) ABSOLUTE KNOWING 4 79 VIII. 4 79 ABSOLUTE KNOWING A N A L Y S I S O F T H E T E X T by J . N . Findlay 495 INDEX 59 3 PREFA CE : O N S C I E N T I FI C COGN ITION I .

I have been sparing in the use of capitals and, in general, have only used them for terms which have a peculiarly Hegelian connotation. The German V ers tand I have translated by 'the Understanding'. Wher: the capital is omitted, the word has the usual English meamng. The translation was undertaken at the suggestion of Professor Findlay to whom I am greatly indebted for encouragement and advice. I also wish to thank Professor H. S. Harris of Glendon Co11ege, York U niversi ty, Toronto, who saw parts of the trans­ lation and offered helpful criticism and suggestions.

Science on its part requires that self-consciousness should have raised itself into this Aether in order to be able to live-and [actually] to live-with Science and in Science. Conversely, the individual has the right to demand that Science should at least provide him with the ladder to this standpoint, should show P R EF A C E rs him this standpoint within himself. e. he is the immediate certainty of himself and, if this expression be preferred, he is therefore unconditioned being. The standpoint of consciousness which knows objects in their antithesis to itself, and itself in antithesis to them, is for Science the antithesis of its own standpoint.

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