John Dewey's Philosophy of Spirit, with the 1897 Lecture on Hegel

By John R. Shook; James A. Good et al. | Go to book overview

Editorial Procedures for Class Lecture Notes
by Center for Dewey Studies

In general, we are operating on a policy of minimal regularization or interference with the text. Although we are dealing for the most part with lecture notes taken by others of Dewey’s lectures, the text is the closest thing we have to Dewey’s words. We correct what is clearly wrong (such as typographical errors and incorrect bibliographical information), but make no attempt to standardize the text.

Spelling and punctuation. We allow a wide latitude in these areas. If it is possible to consider the spelling of a word acceptable (particularly for its time), we do not change it. Within a set of lecture notes, we allow alternate spellings (e.g., “esthetic” and “aesthetic,” “skepticism” and “scepticism,” “insofar” and “in so far”), with possible exceptions where instances of a word are in close proximity. Ampersands are expanded to “and,” abbreviations are expanded, and numbers are written in full unless in a listing or outline. Punctuation is changed where necessary for the purpose of clarity. No record is provided of these sorts of changes; where substantive changes are made, however, annotation is provided.

For questionable words, a bracketed, italicized question mark [?] is added. For indeterminable words or letters, [illeg.] is added. Foreign words are italicized only if underlined in the original. Non-substantive words (e.g., “to” and “the”) are added where necessary without record; when referring to a child, “it” is changed to “he” without record; changes made for purposes of tense or subject-verb

-xi-

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