In this Book

Politics, Religion, and Art
summary
The period from 1780 to 1850 witnessed an unprecedented explosion of philosophical creativity in the German territories. In the thinking of Kant, Schiller, Fichte, Hegel, and the Hegelian school, new theories of freedom and emancipation, new conceptions of culture, society, and politics, arose in rapid succession.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Frontmatter
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  1. Contents
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  1. Acknowledgments
  2. p. vii
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  1. Part 1: Foundations
  2. p. 3
  1. 1. Reconfiguring Spirit
  2. pp. 5-26
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  1. 2. Group Formation and Divisions in the Young Hegelian School
  2. pp. 27-44
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  1. Part 2: Religion, Politics, Freedom
  2. p. 45
  1. 3. The Metaphysical and Theological Commitments of Idealism: Kant, Hegel, Hegelianism
  2. pp. 47-65
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  1. 4. Hegel’s Philosophy of Religion and the Question of “Right” and “Left” Hegelianism
  2. pp. 66-95
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  1. 5. Politics, Religion, and Personhood: The Left Hegelians and the Christian German State
  2. pp. 96-117
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  1. 6. Hegelianism and the Politics of Contingency
  2. pp. 118-144
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  1. Part 3: Politics, Civil Society, Ethics
  2. p. 145
  1. 7. Hegelianism and the Theory of Political Opposition
  2. pp. 147-163
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  1. 8. Between Hegel and Marx: Eduard Gans on the “Social Question”
  2. pp. 164-178
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  1. 9. Post-Kantian Perfectionism
  2. pp. 179-200
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  1. Part 4: Art and the Modern World
  2. p. 201
  1. 10. The Aesthetics of the Hegelian School
  2. pp. 203-230
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  1. 11. Karl Rosenkranz and the “Aesthetics of the Ugly”
  2. pp. 231-253
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  1. Part 5: Appropriations and Critiques of Hegel
  2. p. 255
  1. 12. Some Political Implications of Feuerbach’s Theory of Religion
  2. pp. 257-280
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  1. 13. Max Stirner and the End of Classical German Philosophy
  2. pp. 281-300
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  1. 14. Ruge and Marx: Democracy, Nationalism, and Revolution in Left Hegelian Debates
  2. pp. 301-320
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  1. 15. Marx, German Idealism, and Constructivism
  2. pp. 321-344
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 345-356
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  1. Contributors
  2. pp. 357-360
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