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Cambridge.University.Press.German.Philosophy.1760-1860.The.Legacy.of.Idealism.Sep.2002. This page intentionally left blankGERMAN PHILOSOPHY-- The Legacy of IdealismIn the second half of the eighteenth century, German philosophycame for a while to dominate European philosophy. It changed theway in which not only Europeans, but people all over the world,conceived of themselves andthought about nature, religion, humanhistory, politics, and the structure of the human mind. In this richand wide-ranging book, Terry Pinkard interweaves the story of“Germany” – changing during this period from a loose collection ofprincipalities to a newly emerged nation with a distinctive culture –with an examination of the currents and complexities of its devel-oping philosophical thought. He examines the dominant influenceof Kant, with his revolutionary emphasis on “self-determination,”and traces this influence through the development of Romanticismand idealismto the critiques of post-Kantian thinkers such asSchopenhauer and Kierkegaard. His book will interest a range ofreaders in the history of philosophy, cultural history, and the historyof ideas.  is Professor of Philosophy and German atNorthwestern University. His publications include Hegel’s Dialectic:The Explanation of Possibility (), Hegel’s Phenomenology: The Socialityof Reason (), and Hegel (), as well as many journal articles.GERMAN PHILOSOPHY--The Legacy of IdealismTERRY PINKARDNorthwestern University  Cambridge, New York, Melbourne, Madrid, Cape Town, Singapore, São PauloCambridge University PressThe Edinburgh Building, Cambridge  , United KingdomFirst published in print format - ----- ----- ----© Terry Pinkard 20022002Information on this title: book is in copyright. Subject to statutory exception and to the provision ofrelevant collective licensing agreements, no reproduction of any part may take placewithout the written permission of Cambridge University Press.- ---- ---- ---Cambridge University Press has no responsibility for the persistence or accuracy ofs for external or third-party internet websites referred to in this book, and does notguarantee that any content on such websites is, or will remain, accurate or appropriate.Published in the United States of America by Cambridge University Press, New Yorkwww.cambridge.orghardbackpaperbackpaperbackeBook (NetLibrary)eBook (NetLibrary)hardbackTo SusanContentsAcknowledgements page ixList of abbreviations xIntroduction: “Germany” and German philosophy         The revolution in philosophy (I): human spontaneity andthe natural order  The revolution in philosophy (II): autonomy and themoral order  The revolution in philosophy (III): aesthetic taste,teleology, and the world order     :-Introduction: idealismand the reality of theFrench Revolution  The s: the immediate post-Kantian reaction:Jacobi and Reinhold  The s: Fichte  The s after Fichte: the Romantic appropriationof Kant (I): H¨olderlin, Novalis, Schleiermacher,Schlegel  –: the Romantic appropriation of Kant (II):Schelling viiviii Contents –: the other post-Kantian: Jacob Friedrich Friesand non-Romantic sentimentalism      Introduction: post-revolutionary Germany  Hegel’s Phenomenology of Spirit: post-Kantianismin a new vein  Hegel’s analysis of mind and world: the Science of Logic  Nature and spirit: Hegel’s system      Introduction: exhaustion and resignation, –  Schelling’s attempt at restoration: idealism under review  Kantian paradoxes and modern despair: Schopenhauerand Kierkegaard Conclusion: the legacy of idealism Bibliography Index AcknowledgementsHilary Gaskin of Cambridge University Press first gave me the idea forthis book. Without her encouragement both at first and all along theway, the book would never have been written. That she also contributedmany helpful suggestions on rewriting the manuscript as it was underway all the more puts me in her debt.I have cited several of Robert Pippin’s pieces in the manuscript, buthis influence runs far deeper than any of the footnotes could indicate.In all of the conversations we have had about these topics over the yearsand in the class we taught together, I have learned much from his sug-gestions, his arguments, and his ideas for how this line of thought mightbe improved. I have incorporated many more of the ideas taken frommutual conversations and a class taught together than could possibly beindicated by even an infinite set of footnotes to his published work.Fred Rush also read the manuscript; his comments were invaluable.Susan Pinkard offered not only support but the help of a historian’sgaze when I was trying to figure out how to make my way along thispath. Without her, this book would not have been written.ix . part of modernphilosophy. What, then, was the relation of German philosophy to“Germany”?It is tempting to think of “Germany” becoming Germany because ofthe. intentionally left blank GERMAN PHILOSOPHY --  The Legacy of IdealismIn the second half of the eighteenth century, German philosophycame for a while
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