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Allen S. Hance [5]Allen Hance [5]Allen St John Hance [1]
  1. The art of nature: Hegel and the critique of judgment.Allen Hance - 1998 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 6 (1):37 – 65.
    This essay examines the reasons for Hegel's frequently professed claim that Kant's Critique of Judgment simultaneously reveals the internal limits of critical philosophy and opens the door to his own system of speculative idealism. It evaluates Hegel's contention that the conceptions of aesthetic experience, organic purposiveness, and the intuitive intellect developed in the third Critique together conspire to undermine the epistemological and metaphysical foundations of the theories of nature and freedom advanced in the first and second Critiques . Finally it (...)
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  2.  59
    The Hermeneutic Significance of the Sensus Communis.Allen Hance - 1997 - International Philosophical Quarterly 37 (2):133-148.
  3.  80
    Husserl’s Phenomenological Theory of Logic and the Overcoming of Psychologism.Allen S. Hance - 1987 - Philosophy Research Archives 13:189-215.
    By tracing the general evolution of HusserI’s theory of logic and mathematics, this essay explores Husserl’s identification and strategic overcoming of the two forms of psychologism--Iogical psychologism and transcendental psychologism--that bar the way to rigorous phenomenological inquiry. In the early works “On the Concept of Number” and the Philosophie der Arithmetik Husserl himself falls victim to a particular form of logical psychologism. By the time of the Logical Investigations this problem has been dealt with: the method of eidetic intuition enables (...)
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    Husserl’s Phenomenological Theory of Logic and the Overcoming of Psychologism.Allen S. Hance - 1987 - Philosophy Research Archives 13:189-215.
    By tracing the general evolution of HusserI’s theory of logic and mathematics, this essay explores Husserl’s identification and strategic overcoming of the two forms of psychologism--Iogical psychologism and transcendental psychologism--that bar the way to rigorous phenomenological inquiry. In the early works “On the Concept of Number” and the Philosophie der Arithmetik Husserl himself falls victim to a particular form of logical psychologism. By the time of the Logical Investigations this problem has been dealt with: the method of eidetic intuition enables (...)
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  5.  19
    Pragmatism as naturalized hegelianism.Allen Hance - 1992 - Review of Metaphysics 46 (2):343-368.
    FROM ITS INCEPTION PRAGMATISM HAS DISPLAYED an ambivalent relation to Hegelianism. John Dewey conceived his experimentalism as a more modest alternative to Hegel's system of absolute idealism, which he deemed "too grand for present tastes." At the same time, pragmatists from James and Dewey to Quine and Rorty have all assimilated important Hegelian motifs. These include most importantly a deep suspicion of modern representationalist epistemology, in both its rationalist and empiricist versions; a conception of intelligence as a form of practice, (...)
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  6.  45
    The Rule of Law in The German Constitution.Allen S. Hance - 1991 - The Owl of Minerva 22 (2):159-174.
    Hegel’s definition of the state as a common public authority in The German Constitution marks his first thorough attempt to understand the authority of the modern state in terms of the rule of law. Such an understanding of the state constitutes an important advance in Hegel’s political philosophy since, in his early political-theological writings, the legal relation was in essence excluded from the political sphere. Positing a fundamental opposition between legality and authentic ethical life, Hegel interpreted societies in which legal (...)
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    Pragmatism as Naturalized Hegelianism: Overcoming Transcendental Philosophy?Allen Hance - 1992 - Review of Metaphysics 46 (2):343 - 368.
    FROM ITS INCEPTION PRAGMATISM HAS DISPLAYED an ambivalent relation to Hegelianism. John Dewey conceived his experimentalism as a more modest alternative to Hegel's system of absolute idealism, which he deemed "too grand for present tastes." At the same time, pragmatists from James and Dewey to Quine and Rorty have all assimilated important Hegelian motifs. These include most importantly a deep suspicion of modern representationalist epistemology, in both its rationalist and empiricist versions; a conception of intelligence as a form of practice, (...)
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  8.  42
    An Introduction to Hegel: The Stages of Modern Philosophy. [REVIEW]Allen S. Hance - 1998 - Teaching Philosophy 21 (1):91-94.
  9.  31
    Prudence and providence: On Hobbes's theory of practical reason. [REVIEW]Allen S. Hance - 1991 - Man and World 24 (2):155-167.
  10.  22
    Subjectivity, Realism, and Postmodernism. [REVIEW]Allen Hance - 1995 - Review of Metaphysics 49 (2):408-410.
    Farrell characterizes his book as a counternarrative to Richard Rorty's influential account of the breakdown of traditional pictures of mind, language, and reality brought about by the linguistic and interpretive turn in recent Anglo-American and European philosophy. It is not Farrell's aim to breathe new life into these old ideas but instead to retell the story of their demise and in so doing to challenge the conclusions drawn by Rorty. Thus whereas Rorty's critique of the notion of mind as the (...)
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