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Gottlob Frege* (2,653 | 137)
G. W. F. Hegel (10,156 | 7,148)
Hegel, Misc (365)
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Friedrich Nietzsche (10,024 | 8,323)
Carl Stumpf (147)

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  1. Phenomenological Objects & Meaning: A Fregean & Husserlian Discussion.Daniel Sierra - manuscript
    Gottlob Frege and Edmund Husserl are two seemingly different philosophers in their methodology. Both have significantly influenced Western philosophy in that their contributions established fields within philosophy that are of intensive study today. Still, their differences in methodology have, in certain instances, yielded similar or distinct results. Their results ranged from the distinction of sense and reference, objectivity, and the theory of mathematics: specifically, their definition of number. Frege and Husserl have such striking similarities in their theory of sense and (...)
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  2. Tuleviku filosoofia alused.Ludwig Feuerbach - 2016 - Tartu: Ilmamaa. Translated by Riin Kõiv.
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  3. Ludwig Feuerbach. Saatesõna.Riin Kõiv - 2016 - In "Tuleviku Filosoofia alused" by Ludwig Feuerbach. Tartu: Ilmamaa. pp. 285-325.
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  4. Knowledge, faith, and ambiguity : hope in the work of novalis and Karoline Von Günderrode.Anna Ezekiel - 2023 - In Katerina Mihaylova & Anna Ezekiel (eds.), Hope and the Kantian Legacy: New Contributions to the History of Optimism. London, Vereinigtes Königreich: Bloomsbury Academic.
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  5. Spinozism around 1800 and beyond.Jason Maurice Yonover - 2023 - In Kristin Gjesdal (ed.), The Oxford handbook of nineteenth-century women philosophers in the German tradition. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
    In this chapter I explore, in some cases for the first time, the significance of the ethical, liberatory dimension of Spinoza’s thought among a number of women philosophers across the long nineteenth century’s German tradition. I begin with brief discussions of Elise Reimarus and Charlotte von Stein. I then proceed to more in-depth treatments of Caroline Michaelis- Böhmer-Schlegel-Schelling and Karoline von Günderrode, stressing not only that we may learn about both in drawing out a link to Spinoza or Spinozism, but (...)
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  6. Overcoming Nihilism Through Sufism: An Analysis of Iqbal’s Article on ‘Abd Al-Karim Al-Jili.Feyzullah Yilmaz - 2019 - Oxford Journal of Islamic Studies 30 (1):69–96.
    This paper attempts to rethink the philosophy of Muhammad Iqbal (1877–1938) and challenge the still prevailing tendency in Iqbal scholarship to view it merely as an outcome of the influence of the ideas of various Western/European philosophers. I present Iqbal’s arguments in their particular historical and intellectual context to show that they developed in response to a specific philosophical problem and that Iqbal looked for a solution to that problem in Islamic tradition. I suggest that Iqbal’s philosophy is best understood (...)
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  7. Utopia in Dark Romanticism: A philosophical reading of American romantic literature.Milad Roshani Payan - 2022 - Tehran: Qoqnoos publishing.
    The book Utopia in Dark Romanticism deals with a glorious period of American literature in the first half of the 19th century, but its purpose is not to narrate the history of American literature in the Romantic era, but to reconstruct the geography that was formed with the concept of Utopia in this era.
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  8. "School Reforms, Culture Wars, and National Consolidation: Uruguay and Belgium, 1860s-1915".Jens R. Hentschke - 2023 - História 56 (1):255-290.
    Uruguay is a prime example of how a peripheral country creatively digested foreign experiences and became not only Latin America’s first welfare state democracy, but also a pioneer of free, compulsory, and lay education, the work of two political generations, positivist varelistas and Krausist batllistas. This article, based on new archival sources, contemporary newspapers, official publications, and monographs by protagonists argues that one of their consistent reference points, largely ignored in historiography, was Belgium, a country founded almost at the same (...)
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  9. SYMPHILOSOPHIE 3 (2021) - Science and Early German Romanticism.Laure Cahen-Maurel, Leif Weatherby, Giulia Valpione, David Wood, Cody Staton, Manja Kisner, Gesa Wellmann & Marie-Michèle Blondin (eds.) - 2021 - SYMPHILOSOPHIE: International Journal of Philosophical Romanticism.
    This third 2021 issue of "SYMPHILOSOPHIE: International Journal of Philosophical Romanticism" contains a main dossier of new research articles guest edited by Leif Weatherby (New York University) and devoted to the topic of early German romanticism and science. In addition to the papers of this main section issue number 3 of SYMPHILOSOPHIE includes translations of primary sources and book reviews. All contents are freely available online.
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  10. Une « parcelle du pouvoir messianique ». De la philosophie romantique dans les thèses "Sur le concept d'histoire" de Walter Benjamin.Laure Cahen-Maurel - 2018 - Phantasia 7:30-44.
    This article argues for a much more profound interconnection between philosophical romanticism and Walter Benjamin’s theses "On The Concept of History" than has been acknowledged up to now. It particularly reveals a number of parallels between Benjamin’s historical approach and the philosophy of history of the two principal thinkers of Early German Romanticism, Friedrich Schlegel and Novalis, who had already formed the object of Benjamin’s doctoral thesis. It examines Benjamin’s final philosophical work in the light of three central topics inherited (...)
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  11. Schulze's Scepticism and the Rise and Rise of German Idealism.Robb Dunphy - 2023 - In Robb Dunphy & Toby Lovat (eds.), Metaphysics as a Science in Classical German Philosophy. New York, NY: Routledge. pp. 226-250.
    In this chapter, Robb Dunphy is concerned with the nature of G.E. Schulze's scepticism as he presents it in his 1792 work Aenesidemus, and with its relation to the metaphysical projects of Kant, Reinhold, and later German Idealists. After introducing Schulze's text, Dunphy turns to a recent interpretation offered by Jessica Berry, who claims that the extent to which Schulze endorsed a genuinely Pyrrhonian Scepticism has gone unacknowledged, both by his idealist contemporaries and by the majority of the secondary literature (...)
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  12. Johann Friedrich Herbart: Grandfather of Analytic Philosophy by Frederick C. Beiser. [REVIEW]Nabeel Hamid - 2023 - Review of Metaphysics 76 (3):543-545.
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  13. Gerda Walther: Selections from A Contribution to the Ontology of Social Communities (1922).Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - In Dalia Nassar & Kristin Gjesdal (eds.), Women Philosophers in the Long Nineteenth Century: The German Tradition. Oxford University Press. pp. 273–310.
    In this chapter, Gerda Walther weds her interest in political and social questions with phenomenological approaches and concerns, homing in on the nature of a social community. By posing and responding to a series of questions regarding the nature and structure of a community, Walther distinguishes community from society and argues that community is crucially connected to subjective feeling. In addition, she contends—contra Edith Stein and Edmund Husserl—that the feeling of community both differs from and precedes the feeling of empathy.
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  14. Edith Stein: Selections from The Problem of Empathy (1917).Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - In Dalia Nassar & Kristin Gjesdal (eds.), Women Philosophers in the Long Nineteenth Century: The German Tradition. Oxford University Press. pp. 241–272.
    In this chapter, Edith Stein offers an analysis of empathy with others, which she sees as a fundamental trait of the human being. In her view, empathy is a condition of possibility for sociality and sympathy, rather than the other way around. She grounds empathy in human embodiment, more precisely in the way in which the human being is embodied mind and minded body. Stein’s work on empathy represents a pathbreaking contribution to phenomenology and shows how she makes active use (...)
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  15. Clara Zetkin: Selected Speeches and Writings (1889–1932).Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - In Dalia Nassar & Kristin Gjesdal (eds.), Women Philosophers in the Long Nineteenth Century: The German Tradition. Oxford University Press. pp. 154–176.
    In her essays and speeches, Clara Zetkin argues that the workers’ movement and the women’s movement are co-dependent, and that it is only if male and female workers cooperate that they will be able to overcome economic and social injustices and inequalities. Furthermore, she analyzes different forms of oppression, explains how they relate to and enable one another, and makes appeals for international solidarity with oppressed people everywhere.
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  16. Rosa Luxemburg: ‘Wage Labor’ (1925).Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - In Dalia Nassar & Kristin Gjesdal (eds.), Women Philosophers in the Long Nineteenth Century: The German Tradition. Oxford University Press. pp. 206–240.
    In this chapter, Rosa Luxemburg examines the basic structure of wage labor. For Luxemburg, wage labor is a condition for the systemic, economical exploitation of one free human being by another. Luxemburg analyzes the capitalists’ thinking about wages, their interest in extending the workday and in lowering the pay, and the conflict of interest between the worker and the owner of capital. She also discusses the role of trade unions in keeping not only the real wages but also the social (...)
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  17. Lou Andreas-Salomé: Selections from The Erotic (1910).Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - In Dalia Nassar & Kristin Gjesdal (eds.), Women Philosophers in the Long Nineteenth Century: The German Tradition. Oxford University Press. pp. 177–205.
    In this chapter, Lou Andreas-Salomé explores the erotic (widely conceived), as it discloses a pre-reflective and foundational aspect of life. The erotic, for Salomé, is prior to the split between mind and body, even between the individual and nature, as a totality. In her view, the erotic is related to sexuality but also to art, creativity, and even religion. The chapter establishes Salomé as a philosopher who carves out an independent intellectual space between Nietzsche and Freud.
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  18. Hedwig Dohm: Selected Texts (1898–1912).Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - In Dalia Nassar & Kristin Gjesdal (eds.), Women Philosophers in the Long Nineteenth Century: The German Tradition. Oxford University Press. pp. 122–153.
    In this chapter, which includes four independent essays, Hedwig Dohm develops arguments for women’s emancipation, articulates a critique of essentialism, and assesses the claims of anti-feminists, including Friedrich Nietzsche. Although Dohm was influenced by Nietzsche, she was also one of his fiercest critics. Dohm offers some of the most acute observations of the situation of women at various stages of life––from young adulthood to old age. While her conceptualization of the self as creative and her support of single mothers and (...)
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  19. Bettina Brentano-von Arnim: Selections from Die Günderode.Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - In Dalia Nassar & Kristin Gjesdal (eds.), Women Philosophers in the Long Nineteenth Century: The German Tradition. Oxford University Press. pp. 85–121.
    This chapter presents selections from Bettina Brentano von Arnim’s 1840 Günderode. Günderode is based on a correspondence between Brentano von Arnim and her friend Karoline von Günderrode. In its attempt to convey an intimate and engrossing dialogue between the two friends, Günderode is an exemplary realization of the romantic ideals of sym-philosophy and sociability. A hit in Germany and the United States, Günderode delves into fundamental philosophical questions, including the value of philosophy and its potential to grasp and describe human (...)
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  20. Karoline von Günderrode: Selected Notes.Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - In Dalia Nassar & Kristin Gjesdal (eds.), Women Philosophers in the Long Nineteenth Century: The German Tradition. Oxford University Press. pp. 62–84.
    This chapter presents three unpublished works by Karoline von Günderrode. In them, Günderrode discusses and assesses the moral philosophy of Johann Gottlieb Fichte and Friedrich Schelling’s philosophy of nature, while also developing her own ethical account of the human relation to the earth in the essay “Idea of the Earth.” Widely regarded as her most important and radical contribution, “Idea of the Earth” distinguishes Günderrode among her contemporaries and places her in proximity to current environmental thought.
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  21. A Persian Tale.Anna Ezekiel - 2020 - Symphilosophie: International Journal of Philosophical Romanticism.
    An English translation of German writer Karoline von Günderrode's poem "A Persian Tale." The entire journal issue is open access and full of other wonderful stuff!
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  22. Muhammad’s Dream in the Desert.Anna Ezekiel - 2022 - Synkrētic: The Journal of Indo-Pacific Philosophy.
    An English translation of, and commentary on, German writer Karoline von Günderrode's poem "Muhammad's Dream in the Desert," in Issue 2 of Synkrētic: The Journal of Indo-Pacific Philosophy (reprinted with modifications from an earlier entry on my blog at ACEzekiel dot com) This journal is open-access and full of run reads.
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  23. Discovering the Women at the Heart of Philosophy.Anna Ezekiel - 2020 - Genealogies of Modernity.
    An article publicising the philosophical contributions of German women writers in the late 18th and 19th centuries.
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  24. The Woman at the Heart of German Romantic Philosophy.Anna Ezekiel - 2020 - Genealogies of Modernity.
    An article publicising the philosophical contributions of German writer Karoline von Günderrode (1780–1806).
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  25. The Forgotten Young Hegelian.Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - Genealogies of Modernity.
    An article publicising the philosophical contributions of German writer Bettina Brentano-von Arnim (1785–1859).
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  26. Philosophy in Letters.Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - Genealogies of Modernity.
    An article publicising the philosophical contributions of German writer Rahel Varnhagen (1771–1833).
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  27. An Essential Romantic: On Dorothea Veit-Schlegel.Anna Ezekiel - 2021 - Genealogies of Modernity.
    An article publicising the philosophical importance of Early German Romantic writer Dorothea Veit-Schlegel (1764–1839).
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  28. Karoline von Günderrode.Anna Ezekiel - 2023 - In Kristin Gjesdal (ed.), The Oxford handbook of nineteenth-century women philosophers in the German tradition. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
    This chapter considers the philosophical contributions of German writer Karoline von Günderrode (1780–1806). Günderrode's work participates in debates regarding the question of free will, the nature of the self, the nature of consciousness, what happens to us after we die, the vocation of humankind, the relationship between the self and nature and between these and the Absolute or the divine, the role of gender in social life, ideals for political arrangements, and the pursuit of virtue and beauty. Günderrode’s writings provide (...)
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  29. Life in Karoline von Günderrode (1780–1806).Anna Ezekiel - 2019 - Encyclopedia of Concise Concepts by Women Philosophers.
    An encyclopedia entry on this often-overlooked but central concept in the work of Romantic writer and philosopher Karoline von Günderrode.
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  30. Death in Karoline von Günderrode (1780–1806).Anna Ezekiel - 2019 - Encyclopedia of Concise Concepts by Women Philosophers.
    An encyclopedia entry on Romantic writer and philosopher's fascinating reconceptualisation of the concept of death.
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  31. Love in Karoline von Günderrode (1780–1806).Anna Ezekiel - 2019 - Encyclopedia of Concise Concepts by Women Philosophers.
    An encyclopedia entry on Karoline von Günderrode's rethinking of the Early German Romantic concept of love.
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  32. Sincerity, Idealization and Writing with the Body: Karoline von Günderrode and Her Reception.Anna Ezekiel - 2016 - In Simon Bunke & Katerina Mihaylova (eds.), Aufrichtigkeitseffekte. Signale, soziale Interaktionen und Medien im Zeitalter der Aufklärung. Rombach. pp. 275–290.
    In 1804, when asked by the aspiring writer Clemens Brentano why she had chosen to publish her work, Karoline von Günderrode wrote that she longed “mein Leben in einer bleibenden Form auszusprechen, in einer Gestalt, die würdig sei, zu den Vortreflichsten hinzutreten, sie zu grüssen und Gemeinschaft mit ihnen zu haben.” In light of this kind of statement, it is perhaps not surprising if, despite some exceptions, much of the still relatively scant literature on Günderrode reads her works largely in (...)
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  33. Women, Women Writers, and Early German Romanticism.Anna Ezekiel - 2020 - In Elizabeth Millan (ed.), Palgrave Handbook of German Romantic Philosophy. Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 475–509.
    This paper considers how women and gender are conceptualised within early German Romanticism and argues that work by early German Romantic women should be addressed in scholarship on this movement. The chapter addresses feminist critiques of early German Romanticism as exemplified by the work of Friedrich Schlegel and Novalis, concluding that an essentialist view of traditional gender characteristics informs central aspects of these writers’ work, including their view of the relationship between human beings and nature and their theories of language (...)
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  34. Narrative and Fragment: The Social Self in Karoline von Günderrode.Anna Ezekiel - 2020 - Symphilosophie: International Journal of Philosophical Romanticism 2.
    This paper argues that Karoline von Günderrode’s unique account of the socially constructed self provides a model for satisfying relationships and a stable self on the basis of a fragmented and untransparent subjectivity. Günderrode views experience as a discontinuous series of moments out of which a self can be constructed in two ways, both involving interactions with others. One of these is narrative; the other is a form of immediate experience, including experiencing together with others, that precedes narrative accounts of (...)
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  35. The Course of Human Development: 19th-century Comparative Linguistics from Schlegel to Schleicher.Jennifer Mensch - 2019 - International Yearbook for Hermeneutics 18 (1):140-154.
    The investigation that I am going to pursue here is part of a larger effort on my part to understand the relationship between Kant’s so-called “philosophical anthropology” and the development of early German anthropology since it is my sense that Kant had a determinate, if indirect, effect on the history of that separate field. For now this larger project has three main foci: an account of Kant’s philosophical anthropology in all its parts, an inquiry into Kant’s relationship to the theories (...)
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  36. What Is Existentialism?Frank Scalambrino - 2021 - Castalia: Magister Ludi Press.
    The term “existentialism” was coined in the 1940s. Whereas other books regarding existentialism merely repeat the platitudes that “There is no such thing as existentialism” or that “The term ‘existentialism’ has no coherent meaning,” this two-volume set actually answers the question “What is existentialism?” ------- Volume I identifies the seven (7) principles of existentialism and the necessary and sufficient conditions for a philosophy to be existential, and introduces readers to the depth of the problem by showing how the question “What (...)
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  37. Kant e o Poder da Imaginacao.Jane Kneller - 2010 - Sao Paolo: Madras Editora.
    Neste livro, Jane Kneller foca o papel da imaginação como uma força criativa na estética de Kant e em toda sua filosofia. Ela analisa a explicação de Kant para a liberdade imaginativa e a relação entre a representação imaginativa livre, o social humano e o desenvolvimento moral, mostrando várias formas nas quais sua estética da reflexão desinteressada explica o interesse moral. Ela localiza esses aspectos da teoria estética de Kant dentro do contexto estético alemão do século XVIII, argumentando que sua (...)
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  38. Through Consciousness Parted from Dream: Alternative Knowledge Forms in Karoline von Günderrode.Anna Ezekiel - 2022 - In Gregory S. Moss (ed.), The Being of Negation in Post-Kantian Philosophy. Springer Verlag. pp. 163-180.
    Karoline von Günderrode’s reputation as a mystical writer makes her a likely candidate as a proponent of a negative philosophy. However, the historical emphasis on Günderrode’s mystical and lyrical writings reflects gender stereotypes about women’s writing and ignores Günderrode’s strengths as an epic and historical writer. It is therefore important to approach claims about Günderrode’s supposed mysticism carefully. This paper is a preliminary attempt to investigate Günderrode’s claims about knowledge, including knowledge of the absolute, asking: What does Günderrode think knowledge (...)
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  39. A Monism of the Death Drive: Freud's Failed Retroactive Theory of Eros.Donovan Miyasaki - manuscript
    Freud introduces his dualistic theory of the life and death drives in Beyond the Pleasure Principle. Much of that essay is devoted to the justification of the death drive, while little is said in defense of the introduction of “life drives” and “Eros,” which he claims are simply an extension of his libido theory from the psychological into the biological realm. In this essay, I argue that Eros is, on the contrary, fundamentally incompatible with Freud’s metapsychology. I first show that (...)
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  40. Lonely Among Loners: Emil Sinclair’s Existential Coming of Age.Wesley De Sena - manuscript
    Throughout Herman Hesse's "Demian," the strategic use of verbal irony is a powerful tool to shed light on Sinclair's arduous journey in navigating his immaturity and eventual growth. Sinclair's initial hesitancy to confront his callowness is evident as he cautiously explores his evolving sense of self through interactions with friends and family. He often cloaks his true feelings in indirect speech, avoiding confrontations with the consequences of his immaturity. As Sinclair matures, he finds himself straddling the delicate balance between the (...)
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  41. Aenesidemus: First Letter.Robb Dunphy - manuscript
  42. The Guise of the Good: A Philosophical History.Francesco Orsi - 2023 - New York, NY: Routledge.
    This is the first book to trace the doctrine of the guise of the good throughout the history of Western philosophy. It offers a chronological narrative exploring how the doctrine was formulated, the arguments for and against it, and the broader role it played in the thought of different philosophers. -/- In recent years there has been a rich debate about whether value judgment or value perception must form an essential part of mental states such as emotions and desires, and (...)
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  43. Indian Philosophy and Yoga in Germany.Owen Ware - 2024 - New York, NY, USA: Routledge.
    This book sheds new light on the fascinating - at times dark and at times hopeful - reception of classical Yoga philosophies in Germany during the nineteenth century. Written for non-specialists, Indian Philosophy and Yoga in Germany will be of interest to students and scholars working on 19th-century philosophy, Indian philosophy, comparative philosophy, Hindu studies, intellectual history, and religious history.
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  44. Mind subverted to madness: The psychological force of hope as affect in Kant and J. C. Hoffbauer.Katerina Mihaylova - 2023 - In Anna Ezekiel & Katerina Mihaylova (eds.), Hope and the Kantian Legacy: New Contributions to the History of Optimism. London, Vereinigtes Königreich: Bloomsbury Academic. pp. 141-152.
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  45. Earth, Spirit, Humanity: Community and the Nonhuman in Karoline von Günderrode’s ‘Idea of the Earth’.Anna Ezekiel - forthcoming - In Romanticism and Political Ecology.
    Karoline von Günderrode (1780–1806) has long enjoyed a reputation as a Romantic poet, but her philosophical contributions have largely been neglected. This paper is one of the first to address Günderrode’s political thought, especially her view of the interrelationship between human society and the broader environment. The paper argues that Günderrode develops resources for reconceiving the relationship of human beings to the nonhuman and to each other that work against an instrumentalizing view of nature and programmatic political ideals. Günderrode’s normative (...)
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  46. Uma arqueologia do pensamento de Wilhelm Wundt: Por que a psicologia científica ainda não chegou ao século XIX? [REVIEW]Carlos Eduardo Lopes - 2011 - Psicologia Em Pesquisa 5 (1):91-94.
  47. Relativismus.Johannes Steizinger - 2021 - In Jörn Bohr, Gerald Hartung, Heike Koenig & Tim-Florian Steinbach (eds.), Simmel-Handbuch: Leben – Werk – Wirkung. J.B. Metzler. pp. 95-103.
    Der Relativismus gehört zu den wichtigsten Themen von Simmels Philosophie. Die Bedeutung des Relativismus wird anhand dreier Aspekte skizziert: Erstens betont Simmel selbst die zentrale Stellung des Relativismus für seine philosophische Entwicklung. Zweitens hat Simmel aufgrund seines Bekenntnisses zum Relativismus einen besonderen Platz in der Geschichte der deutschsprachigen Philosophie. Simmel war vermutlich der erste deutschsprachige Philosoph, der seine Position als eine relativistische charakterisierte und diese gegenüber der antirelativistischen Grundhaltung seiner Zeitgenossen verteidigte. Drittens besteht in Simmels Versuchen den positiven Gehalt des (...)
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  48. Die Idee des "ewigen Friedens" in der bürgerlich-demokratischen Publizistik Friedrich Schlegels und Joseph Görres'.Stahl Jürgen - 1985 - In Erhard Lange (ed.), Collegium philosophicum jenense Nr. 6 Philosophie und Frieden. Beiträge zum Friedensgedanken in der Deutschen Klassik. Weimar: Hermann Böhlau Nachfolger. pp. 155-169.
    Sowohl Friedrich Schlegel als auch Joseph Görres reagieren mit ihren Einlassungen auf die Idee des "Ewigen Friedens", wie sie vor allem durch Kant vorgetragen und um 1800 durch eine Vielzahl von Autoren im Angesicht einer stürmischen und kriegerischen Zeitenwende diskutiert wurden -/- With their statements, both Friedrich Schlegel and Joseph Görres react to the idea of "eternal peace", as it was primarily put forward by Kant and discussed by a large number of authors around 1800 in the face of a (...)
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  49. Thiodolf Rein, Hermann Lotze and the rise of empiricism in Finland.Lauri Kallio - 2021 - Lychnos: Årsbok För Idé- Och Lärdomshistoria 1 (1):63-89.
    The paper addresses Thiodolf Rein’s (1838–1919) view of empiricist philosophies, which arrived in Finland in the second half of the nineteenth century. Rein was the key figure of Finnish philosophy towards the end of the nineteenth century. His philosophy was strongly influenced by Hermann Lotze (1817–1881), probably the most distinguished German philosopher of the time. In his main work, "Försök till en framställning af psykologin eller vetenskapen om själen" (Attempt at a presentation of psychology, or the science of the soul, (...)
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  50. All Things are Nothing to Me: The Unique Philosophy of Max Stirner.Jacob Blumenfeld - 2018 - London, UK: Zero Books.
    Max Stirner’s The Unique and Its Property (1844) is the first ruthless critique of modern society. In All Things are Nothing to Me, Jacob Blumenfeld reconstructs the unique philosophy of Max Stirner (1806–1856), a figure that strongly influenced—for better or worse—Karl Marx, Friedrich Nietzsche, Emma Goldman as well as numerous anarchists, feminists, surrealists, illegalists, existentialists, fascists, libertarians, dadaists, situationists, insurrectionists and nihilists of the last two centuries. -/- Misunderstood, dismissed, and defamed, Stirner’s work is considered by some to be the (...)
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