Coverart for item
The Resource From Hegel to Nietzsche : the revolution in nineteenth century thought, Translated from the German by David E. Green

From Hegel to Nietzsche : the revolution in nineteenth century thought, Translated from the German by David E. Green

Label
From Hegel to Nietzsche : the revolution in nineteenth century thought
Title
From Hegel to Nietzsche
Title remainder
the revolution in nineteenth century thought
Statement of responsibility
Translated from the German by David E. Green
Title variation
Revolution in nineteenth-century thought
Creator
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
DAY
Dewey number
190.9
Index
no index present
LC call number
B803
LC item number
.L623
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
Series statement
Anchor Books
Label
From Hegel to Nietzsche : the revolution in nineteenth century thought, Translated from the German by David E. Green
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 386-394)
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Part One: Studies in the history of the German spirit during the nineteenth century -- Introduction: Goethe and Hegel -- 1. Goethe's idea of primary phenomena and Hegel's comprehension of the absolute -- a. The unity of principle -- b. The difference in exposition -- 2. Rose and cross -- a. Goethe's rejection of Hegel's association of reason with the cross -- Goethe's association of humanity with the cross -- c. The Lutheran sense of rose and cross -- d. Hegel's and Goethe's "Protestantism" -- e. Goethe's Christian paganism and Hegel's philosophical Christianity -- f. The end of the world of Goethe and Hegel -- The origin of the spiritual development of the age in Hegel's philosophy of the history of the spirit -- I. The eschatological meaning of Hegel's consummation of the history of the world and the spirit -- 1. The eschatological design of world history -- 2. The eschatological nature of the absolute forms of the spirit -- a. Art and religion -- b. Philosophy -- 3. Hegel's reconciliation of philosophy with the state and the Christian religion -- II. Old Hegelians, young Hegelians, neo-Hegelians -- 1. The preservation of Hegelian philosophy by the old Hegelian -- 2. The overthrow of Hegelian philosophy by the young Hegelian -- a. L Feuerbach (1804-72) -- b. A Ruge (1802-80) -- c. K Marx (1818-83) -- d. M Stirner (1806-56) -- e. B Bauer (1809-82) -- f. S Kierkegaard (1813-55) -- g. Schelling's connection with the young Hegelians -- 3. The refurbishing of Hegelian philosophy by the neo-Hegelians
  • III. The dissolution of Hegel's mediations in the exclusive choices of Marx and Kierkegaard -- 1. The general criticism of Hegel's notion of reality -- 2. The critical distinctions of Marx and Kierkegaard -- a. Marx -- b. Kierkegaard -- 3. Criticism of the capitalistic world and secularized Christianity -- a. Marx -- b. Kierkegaard -- 4. Estrangement as the source of Hegel's reconciliation -- The philosophy of history becomes the desire for eternity -- IV. Nietzsche as philosopher of our age and of eternity -- 1. Nietzsche's evaluation of Goethe and Hegel -- 2. Nietzsche's relationship to the Hegelianism of the forties -- 3. Nietzsche's attempt to surmount Nihilism -- V. The spirit of the age and the question of eternity -- 1. The spirit of the ages becomes the spirit of the age -- 2. Time and history for Hegel and Goethe -- a. The present as eternity -- b. Hegel's philosophy of history and Goethe's view of the course of the world -- Part two: Studies in the history of the bourgeois-Christian world -- I. The problem of bourgeois society -- 1. Rousseau: bourgeois and citoyen -- 2. Hegel: bourgeois society and absolute state -- 3. Marx: bourgeoisie and proletariat -- 4. Stirner: the individual "I" as the common ground of bourgeois and proletarian man -- 5. Kierkegaard: the bourgeois-Christian self -- 6. Donoso Cortes and Proudhon: Christian dictatorship from above and atheistic reordering of society from below -- 7. A. de Tocqueville: the development of bourgeois democracy into democratic despotism -- 8. G. Sorel: The nonbourgeois democracy of the working class -- 9. Nietzsche: the human herd and its leader
  • II. The problem of work -- 1. Hegel: work as self-renunciation in forming the world -- 2. C. Rössler and A. Ruge: Work as appropriation of the world and liberation of man -- 3. Marx: work as man's self-alienation in a world not his own -- a. Criticism of the abstract classical notion of work -- b. Criticism of the abstract notion of work in Hegelian philosophy -- 4. Kierkegaard: the meaning of work for the self -- 5. Nietzsche: work as the dissolution of devotion and contemplation -- III. The problem of education -- 1. Hegel's political humanism -- 2. The young Hegelians -- a. Ruge's politicization of aesthetic education -- b. Stirner's reduction of humanistic and scientific education to self-revelation of the individual -- c. Bauer's criticism of the cliché of the "universal" -- 3. J. Burckhardt on the century of education and G. Flaubert on the contradictions of knowledge -- 4. Nietzsche's criticism of education, present and past -- IV. The problem of man -- 1. Hegel: absolute spirit as the universal essence of man -- 2. Feuerbach: corporeal man as the ultimate essence of man -- 3. Marx: The proletariat as the possibility of collective man -- 4. Stirner: the individual "I" as the proprietor of man -- 5. Kierkegaard: the solitary self as absolute humanity -- 6. Nietzsche: the superhuman as the transcendence of man -- V. The problem of Christianity -- 1. Hegel's transcending of religion by philosophy -- 2. Strauss's reduction of Christianity to myth -- 3. Feuerbach's reduction of the Christian religion to the nature of man -- 4. Ruge's replacement of Christianity by humanity -- 5. Bauer's destruction of theology and Christianity -- 6. Marx's explanation of Christianity as a perverted world -- 7. Stirner's systematic destruction of the divine and the human -- 8. Kierkegaard's paradoxical concept of faith and his attack upon existing Christendom -- 9. Nietzsche's criticism of Christian morality and civilization -- 10. Lagarde's political criticism of ecclesiastical Christianity -- 11. Overbeck's historical analysis of primitive and passing Christianity
Dimensions
24 cm.
Edition
1st ed..
Extent
xii, 468 pages
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Note
Spec. Coll. Sontag copy is part of a collection (Collection 892). To page this item, use the collection record; to find the collection record, search the title: Books from the library of Susan Sontag. Item is in box 868. Illustrated wrappers.
System control number
  • (OCoLC)00639892
  • ucoclc639892
Label
From Hegel to Nietzsche : the revolution in nineteenth century thought, Translated from the German by David E. Green
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 386-394)
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Part One: Studies in the history of the German spirit during the nineteenth century -- Introduction: Goethe and Hegel -- 1. Goethe's idea of primary phenomena and Hegel's comprehension of the absolute -- a. The unity of principle -- b. The difference in exposition -- 2. Rose and cross -- a. Goethe's rejection of Hegel's association of reason with the cross -- Goethe's association of humanity with the cross -- c. The Lutheran sense of rose and cross -- d. Hegel's and Goethe's "Protestantism" -- e. Goethe's Christian paganism and Hegel's philosophical Christianity -- f. The end of the world of Goethe and Hegel -- The origin of the spiritual development of the age in Hegel's philosophy of the history of the spirit -- I. The eschatological meaning of Hegel's consummation of the history of the world and the spirit -- 1. The eschatological design of world history -- 2. The eschatological nature of the absolute forms of the spirit -- a. Art and religion -- b. Philosophy -- 3. Hegel's reconciliation of philosophy with the state and the Christian religion -- II. Old Hegelians, young Hegelians, neo-Hegelians -- 1. The preservation of Hegelian philosophy by the old Hegelian -- 2. The overthrow of Hegelian philosophy by the young Hegelian -- a. L Feuerbach (1804-72) -- b. A Ruge (1802-80) -- c. K Marx (1818-83) -- d. M Stirner (1806-56) -- e. B Bauer (1809-82) -- f. S Kierkegaard (1813-55) -- g. Schelling's connection with the young Hegelians -- 3. The refurbishing of Hegelian philosophy by the neo-Hegelians
  • III. The dissolution of Hegel's mediations in the exclusive choices of Marx and Kierkegaard -- 1. The general criticism of Hegel's notion of reality -- 2. The critical distinctions of Marx and Kierkegaard -- a. Marx -- b. Kierkegaard -- 3. Criticism of the capitalistic world and secularized Christianity -- a. Marx -- b. Kierkegaard -- 4. Estrangement as the source of Hegel's reconciliation -- The philosophy of history becomes the desire for eternity -- IV. Nietzsche as philosopher of our age and of eternity -- 1. Nietzsche's evaluation of Goethe and Hegel -- 2. Nietzsche's relationship to the Hegelianism of the forties -- 3. Nietzsche's attempt to surmount Nihilism -- V. The spirit of the age and the question of eternity -- 1. The spirit of the ages becomes the spirit of the age -- 2. Time and history for Hegel and Goethe -- a. The present as eternity -- b. Hegel's philosophy of history and Goethe's view of the course of the world -- Part two: Studies in the history of the bourgeois-Christian world -- I. The problem of bourgeois society -- 1. Rousseau: bourgeois and citoyen -- 2. Hegel: bourgeois society and absolute state -- 3. Marx: bourgeoisie and proletariat -- 4. Stirner: the individual "I" as the common ground of bourgeois and proletarian man -- 5. Kierkegaard: the bourgeois-Christian self -- 6. Donoso Cortes and Proudhon: Christian dictatorship from above and atheistic reordering of society from below -- 7. A. de Tocqueville: the development of bourgeois democracy into democratic despotism -- 8. G. Sorel: The nonbourgeois democracy of the working class -- 9. Nietzsche: the human herd and its leader
  • II. The problem of work -- 1. Hegel: work as self-renunciation in forming the world -- 2. C. Rössler and A. Ruge: Work as appropriation of the world and liberation of man -- 3. Marx: work as man's self-alienation in a world not his own -- a. Criticism of the abstract classical notion of work -- b. Criticism of the abstract notion of work in Hegelian philosophy -- 4. Kierkegaard: the meaning of work for the self -- 5. Nietzsche: work as the dissolution of devotion and contemplation -- III. The problem of education -- 1. Hegel's political humanism -- 2. The young Hegelians -- a. Ruge's politicization of aesthetic education -- b. Stirner's reduction of humanistic and scientific education to self-revelation of the individual -- c. Bauer's criticism of the cliché of the "universal" -- 3. J. Burckhardt on the century of education and G. Flaubert on the contradictions of knowledge -- 4. Nietzsche's criticism of education, present and past -- IV. The problem of man -- 1. Hegel: absolute spirit as the universal essence of man -- 2. Feuerbach: corporeal man as the ultimate essence of man -- 3. Marx: The proletariat as the possibility of collective man -- 4. Stirner: the individual "I" as the proprietor of man -- 5. Kierkegaard: the solitary self as absolute humanity -- 6. Nietzsche: the superhuman as the transcendence of man -- V. The problem of Christianity -- 1. Hegel's transcending of religion by philosophy -- 2. Strauss's reduction of Christianity to myth -- 3. Feuerbach's reduction of the Christian religion to the nature of man -- 4. Ruge's replacement of Christianity by humanity -- 5. Bauer's destruction of theology and Christianity -- 6. Marx's explanation of Christianity as a perverted world -- 7. Stirner's systematic destruction of the divine and the human -- 8. Kierkegaard's paradoxical concept of faith and his attack upon existing Christendom -- 9. Nietzsche's criticism of Christian morality and civilization -- 10. Lagarde's political criticism of ecclesiastical Christianity -- 11. Overbeck's historical analysis of primitive and passing Christianity
Dimensions
24 cm.
Edition
1st ed..
Extent
xii, 468 pages
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Note
Spec. Coll. Sontag copy is part of a collection (Collection 892). To page this item, use the collection record; to find the collection record, search the title: Books from the library of Susan Sontag. Item is in box 868. Illustrated wrappers.
System control number
  • (OCoLC)00639892
  • ucoclc639892

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