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The Spirit of Modern Philosophy (Classic Reprint)
THE SPIRIT 01 MODERN PHILOSOPHY. LECTURE I. general introduction, In the following course of lectures I shall try to sugv gest, in a fashion suited to the general student, something about the men, the problems, and the issues that seem to me most interesting in a limited, but highly representative portion of the history of modern philosophy. I undertake...
THE SPIRIT 01 MODERN PHILOSOPHY. LECTURE I. general introduction, In the following course of lectures I shall try to sugv gest, in a fashion suited to the general student, something about the men, the problems, and the issues that seem to me most interesting in a limited, but highly representative portion of the history of modern philosophy. I undertake this work with a keen sense of the limitations of my time and my powers. I plead as excuse only my desire to interest some of my fellow-students in the great concerns of philosophy. i. The assumption upon which these lectures are based is one that I may as well set forth at the very beginning. It is the assumption that Philosophy, in the proper sense of the term, is not a presumptuous effort to explain the mysteries of the world by means of any superhuman insight or extraordinary cunning, but has its origin and value in an attempt to give a reasonable account of our own personal attitude towards the more serious business of life. YTable of Contents CONTENTS; LECTURE SXSB; L General Inteoduction1; PART I STUDIES OF THINKERS AND PKOBLEMS; IL The Periods of Modern Philosophy; Characteristics of the First Period; Illustration by means of the Religious Aspect of Sfinozism27; III The Rediscovery of the Inner Life ; From Spinoza to; Kant68; IT Kant101; V Fichte135; VI The Romantic School in Philosophy164; VII Hegel190; VIII schopenhauer 228; IX The Rise of the Doctrine of Evolution265; PART II SUGGESTIONS OF DOCTRINE; X Nature and Evolution; The Outer World and its; Paradox 311; XI Reality and Idealism; The Inner World and its; Meaning341; XII Physical Law and Freedom; The World of Descrip-; tion and the World of Appreciation381; XIII Optimism, Pessimism and the Moral Order43S; Appendix A Syllabus of the Lectures473; Appendix B On Kant's Transcendental Deduction of th
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