Schelling

Idealistic Studies 19 (3):189-201 (1989)
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Abstract

The philosophy of Schelling has for too long been lost in the shadows of Fichte and Hegel. While one might dispute Martin Heidegger’s judgment that Schelling was actually the most creative and far-reaching thinker of German Idealism, it betrays both ignorance and intellectual indolence to simply deny his importance. Schelling was not only a significant co-author of “Hegelian” idealism, he was also its first and perhaps most penetrating critic. He outlived Hegel by over 20 years and, as Manfred Frank demonstrates in one of the following essays, developed the arguments against Hegel that were subsequently taken up by Feuerbach, Marx, and Kierkegaard.

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Joseph P. Lawrence
College of the Holy Cross

Citations of this work

Schelling’s pantheism and the problem of evil.Olli Pitkänen - 2017 - International Journal of Philosophy and Theology 78 (4-5):361-372.
The affinity between artistic creation in Heidegger and divine creation in Schelling.Yu Xia - 2022 - International Journal of Philosophy and Theology 83 (1):100-116.

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