Hegel’s Philosophy of Mind

The Owl of Minerva 3 (3):2-7 (1972)
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Abstract

Findlay and Miller have performed another signal service for English-speaking students of Hegel. This time they have made available the Zusätze to Hegel’s Philosophy of Mind contained in Ludwig Boumann’s 1845 edition of the Philosophie des Geistes. The Geistesphilosophie was written by Hegel as the third main division of the great triad: Logic, Nature, Spirit, which comprises his Enzyklopädie der philosophischen Wissenschaften im Grundrisse. The 1830 version of the Enzyklopädie was the last of the three editions that Hegel lived to see through the press, and of its three main divisions the Geistesphilosophie obtained the greatest increment over the second edition. While the 1830 text had been translated by William Wallace in 1894, the Zusätze offered in the Boumann edition have never before been available in English. Hence the reason for the Wallace-Miller translation now before us. In the present work, Wallace’s 1894 rendering of Hegel’s own text is supplemented by A. V. Miller’s new translation of the Zusätze and the whole served up with an appetite-whetting Foreword by J. N. Findlay.

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