Table of Contents: Objectivity Truth Universality/Concept One of the harder things that stands in the way of engaging Hegel fruitfully is his peculiar terminology, and while one can often find some short remarks scattered through papers and pages online regarding Hegel, many of these terms … Continue reading Hegelianism: Objectivity, Truth, and Universality.
Perception is the second of the forms of consciousness, and follows from the results of Sense Certainty. In Perception the mediation of thought and language have been acknowledged by the knower, but the experiential object of knowledge is still considered the essential substance of knowledge … Continue reading PhoS: Perception and Error (Part 1)
Sense Certainty (SC) is the first form of consciousness in the Phenomenology, and it’s relatively easy to understand. Sense Certainty posits itself as a completely passive I which immediately, without the mediation of thought, relates to its objects of knowledge by way of pointing either … Continue reading Phenomenology of Spirit: Sense Certainty
In the Phenomenology‘s “Preface” Hegel makes some quick, dense, and seemingly unintelligible equations of certain terms. In §22, 37, and 54 of the Miller translation Hegel makes a boggling rundown of conceptual equivalences that to the uninitiated must appear as utterly unintelligible. Hegel basically ends … Continue reading Phenomenology of Spirit: Substance as Subject
The ontological status of Nothing is very interesting, for there is in the common understanding an endless slew of problems in conceiving it. It is very likely that if you have ever had a discussion about Nothing with an average person it has basically ended … Continue reading The Strangeness of Nothing
One of the most annoying points I encounter repeatedly when it comes to engaging Hegel for a newcomer is the repetition that Hegel is very, VERY, difficult. So difficult, in fact, that if you have not had at least four years of your life dealing … Continue reading An anecdote on the myth that Hegel is impossible without background.
Download PDF of this article Original work can be found here: http://www.revistas.unal.edu.co/index.php/idval/article/view/48173 Marx without Reservations: Six Theses for Interpreting Capital in Light of Hegel’s Logic German Daniel Castiglioni Universidad Nacional del Litoral / conicet Santa Fe – Argentina [Translated by Antonio Wolf] [This English translation … Continue reading [translation]Marx without Reservations: Six Theses for Interpreting Capital in Light of Hegel’s Logic