Hegel's Philosophy of Mind: Translated from the Encyclopaedia of the Philosophical Sciences with Five Introductory Essays

Hegel's Philosophy of Mind: Translated from the Encyclopaedia of the Philosophical Sciences with Five Introductory Essays

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Hegel's Philosophy of Mind: Translated from the Encyclopaedia of the Philosophical Sciences with Five Introductory Essays

Hegel's Philosophy of Mind: Translated from the Encyclopaedia of the Philosophical Sciences with Five Introductory Essays

Read FREE!

Excerpt

I here offer a translation of the third or last part of Hegel's encyclopaedic sketch of philosophy,--the Philosophy of Mind. The volume, like its subject, stands complete in itself. But it may also be regarded as a supplement or continuation of the work begun in my version of his Logic. I have not ventured upon the Philosophy of Nature which lies between these two. That is a province, to penetrate into which would require an equipment of learning I make no claim to,-- a province, also, of which the present-day interest would be largely historical, or at least bound up with historical circumstances.

The translation is made from the German text given in the Second Part of the Seventh Volume of Hegel's Collected Works, occasionally corrected by comparison with that found in the second and third editions (of 1827 and 1830) published by the author. I have reproduced only Hegel's own paragraphs, and entirely omitted the Zusätze of the editors. These addenda--which are in origin lecture-notes--to the paragraphs are, in the text of the Collected Works, given for the first section only. The psychological part which they accompany has been barely treated elsewhere by nullHegel: but a good popular . . .

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