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  1. Hegel on Philosophy in History.James Kreines & Rachel Zuckert (eds.) - 2016 - Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
    In this volume honouring Robert Pippin, prominent philosophers such as John McDowell, Slavoj Žižek, Jonathan Lear, and Axel Honneth explore Hegel's proposals concerning the historical character of philosophy. Hegelian doctrines discussed include the purported end of art, Hegel's view of human history, including the history of philosophy as the history of freedom, and the nature of self-consciousness as realized in narrative or in action. Hegel scholars Rolf-Peter Horstmann, Sally Sedgwick, Terry Pinkard, and Paul Redding attempt to vindicate some of Hegel's (...)
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  2. Spirit Without the Form of Self : On Hegel's Reading of Greek Antiquity.Allegra de Laurentiis - 2009 - In Will Dudley (ed.), Hegel and History. State University of New York Press.
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  3. On Burying the Dead: Funerary Rites and the Dialectic of Freedom and Nature in Hegel’s Phenomenology of Spirit.David Ciavatta - 2007 - International Philosophical Quarterly 47 (3):279-296.
    Hegel’s specific interpretation of burial rituals in the Phenomenology is an important part of his general understanding of the development of human freedom and of spirit. For Hegel, freedom is not something immediately given, but something that must be realized by way of the self’s ongoing practical engagement with the world, and in particular by way of the self’s transformation of the otherwise meaningless realm of nature into a vehicle for realizing a specifically human meaning. The practice of burial rites (...)
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  4. Subjects in the Ancient and Modern World: On Hegel's Theory of Subjectivity.Allegra De Laurentiis - 2005 - Palgrave-Macmillan.
    Being a subject and being conscious of being one are different realities. According to Hegel, the difference is not only conceptual, but also influences people's experience of the world and of one another. This book aims to explain some basic aspects of Hegel's conception of subjectivity with particular regard to the difference he saw in ancient and modern ways of thinking about and acting as individuals, persons and moral subjects.
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