The Hegelian Legacy in Dewey's Social and Political Philosophy, 1915–1920

James Good (2006) has recently made a compelling case for the claim that Dewey held Hegel's philosophy to be consistent with his own up until 1904.1 It is crucial to Good's argument that Dewey's Hegel-interpretation from the early 1890s until around the turn of the century be distinguished from the British metaphysical Neo-Hegelianism defended by F. H. Bradley and T. H. Green. Good also argues more generally, however, that Dewey never made a clean break with Hegel despite Dewey's several critical remarks on Hegel's philosophy in later works.2 My aim is to investigate the basis for this general claim and particularly with regard to Dewey's outline of a social and political philosophy after his first public ..
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    James Good (2008). Dewey's “Permanent Hegelian Deposit”: A Reply to Hickman and Alexander. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 44 (4):pp. 577-602.
    James Scott Johnston (2006). Dewey's Critique of Kant. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 42 (4):518-551.
    Thomas Alexander (2008). Comments on James Good, a Search for Unity in Diversity. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 44 (4):pp. 563-568.
    Matthew Festenstein, Dewey's Political Philosophy. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.

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