David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jonathan Jenkins Ichikawa
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Garland Pub. (1901)
John McTaggart was a Cambridge philosopher, famous for his metaphysical theory that time is not real and that temporal order is an illusion. Although best known for his contributions to the philosophy of time, McTaggart also spent a large part of his career expounding Hegel's work. In this book, first published in 1901, he discusses which views on a range of topics in metaphysics and ethics are compatible with Hegel's logic and idea of 'the Absolute'. Some early work on theories for which McTaggart later became well known can be found in this work, such as his beliefs that humans are immortal, that the Absolute is not in any sense a person, and that love is the relation that binds people together. In this book he also discusses punishment, sin, morality and whether Hegel could be considered a Christian
|Keywords||Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich|
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|Call number||B2948.M32 1984|
|ISBN(s)||1113218045 0824056361 1113473088 1162964278 0548122490 1143537815 1113218037 1402129793 1177867540 1163429716 9781108037945|
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Guillaume Frechette (2013). Searching for the Self: Early Phenomenological Accounts of Self-Consciousness From Lotze to Scheler. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 21 (5):1-26.
W. J. Mander (1996). What's so Good About the Absolute? British Journal for the History of Philosophy 4 (1):101 – 118.
Robert Stern (1994). British Hegelianism: A Non-Metaphysical View? European Journal of Philosophy 2 (3):293-321.
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