•  234
    Freedom and social categories in Hegel's ethics
    Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 47 (2): 209-232. 1986.
  •  202
    Dworkin's right answers
    Philosophy and Social Criticism 6 (4): 372-390. 1979.
  •  148
    How to Move From Romanticism to Post-Romanticism: Schelling, Heine, Hegel
    European Romantic Review 21 (3): 391-407. 2010.
    Kant’s conception of nature’s having a “purposiveness without a purpose” was quickly picked by the Romantics and made into a theory of art as revealing the otherwise hidden unity of nature and freedom. Other responses (such as Hegel’s) turned instead to Kant’s concept of judgment and used this to develop a theory that, instead of the Romantics’ conception of the non-discursive manifestation of the absolute, argued for the discursively articulable realization of conceptual truths. Although Hegel …Read more
  •  123
    Hegel's philosophy of mathematics
    Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 41 (4): 452-464. 1981.
    This review of peter hodgson's new english translation of hegel's "lectures on the philosophy of religion", Part iii, And of two other books on hegel, Includes a report on plans for retranslating the entire "lectures". A new edition is made feasible by the hegel archiv's ability to construct a superior critical text of each of the four lecture series (1821, 1824, 1827, 1831) from lasson plus additional recently-Discovered auditors' transcripts. Stephen dunning's book on hegel and hamann, And jam…Read more
  •  121
    Review of Béatrice Longuenesse, Hegel's Critique of Metaphysics (review)
    Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (4). 2009.
  •  113
    Analytics, Continentals, and Modern Skepticism
    The Monist 82 (2): 189-217. 1999.
    By now “continental” philosophy has long since ceased to be a geographical term; there are “continental” philosophers in the Midwestern United States. Likewise, “analytical” philosophy is now widely practiced in most areas where academic philosophy is practiced. Moreover, many of the old jabs at each side have lost much of their force. The idea of a pox on both their houses—that analytical philosophers are a bunch of small-minded logic choppers, and continental philosophers are a bunch of wooly …Read more
  •  101
    Hegel and the phenomenology of spirit (review)
    Mind 113 (450): 394-397. 2004.
  •  97
    The Logic of Hegel's Logic
    Journal of the History of Philosophy 17 (4): 417-435. 1979.
  •  96
    Foundations of Hegel’s Social Theory: Actualizing Freedom (review)
    Philosophical Review 111 (2): 323-326. 2002.
    Neuhouser’s book is one of the most important contributions to the revival of Hegelian philosophy that has been taking place in Anglo-American philosophy over the last few years. Much of the debate in moral and political philosophy of the last few years has been set in terms of “the right” versus “the good,” and it is tempting to want to put Hegel in one of those categories and thereby also to classify him as either a “liberal,” a “communitarian,” or perhaps a “romantic.” Neuhouser develops a po…Read more
  •  66
    Hegel remains widely known but largely unread in Anglo-American philosophy. Although the earlier hostility to his thought in these circles has begun to fade, Hegel still remains for many philosophers a more or less peripheral figure, somebody to be taught once other subjects in the philosophy department have been covered. This is partly because of his obscure style and mostly because of the standard picture of Hegel that remains in the psychic geography of many academic philosophers. Hegel is co…Read more
  •  58
    A Spirit of Trust: A Reading of Hegel's Phenomenology, by BrandomRobert. Cambridge, Massachusetts: The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 2019. pp. xiv + 836.
  •  49
    Hegel and Marx
    In Roger Crisp (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of the History of Ethics, Oxford University Press. 2013.
    This chapter examines the philosophies of Hegel and Marx. The analysis of Hegel draws upon his book, Philosophy of Right. It considers three controversial Hegelian ideas: dialectic, alienation, and actuality. The discussion of Marx's views includes his thoughts about Hegel's philosophy, capitalism, and bourgeois moral theory.
  •  44
    How Kantian Was Hegel?
    Review of Metaphysics 43 (4). 1990.
    IT IS A TRUISM THAT HEGEL took much of his program from Kant, but it has always been a matter of great dispute as to just what he took, how much he took, and how much he altered and added to the Kantian program. Since Kant is currently at a high point in acceptance in Anglo-American philosophical circles, a fresh look at Hegel's adoption and criticisms of that program will perhaps not only shed new light on Hegel but also point the way to a new integration of Hegelian themes in contemporary thou…Read more
  •  39
    The Idea of an Ethical Community
    with John Charvet
    Philosophical Review 106 (4): 589. 1997.
    Charvet’s arguments revolve around very recent discussions in Anglo-American analytical ethics and political philosophy. He considers and rejects, for example, arguments in favor of both Thomas Nagel’s version of ethical realism and the view that value is constituted by fulfillment of our strongest desires. Both suffer from the inadequate “shared assumption as to the fundamental independence of desire and value, and hence desire and reason”. Instead, we should see both as “interdependent”; value…Read more
  •  39
    Climbing Up Hegel's Ladder
    Dialogue 39 (4): 797-802. 2000.
    Few books in Hegel scholarship have been as anticipated as H. S. Harris's commentary on Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit. Harris has long been one of the leading commentators and translators of Hegel's pre-Phenomenology works and life, and he was forcefully present at the creation of both the British and the North American Hegel societies. Probably nobody in the Anglophone philosophical world knows the details of all the ins and outs of Hegel's book like Harris does. The wait for his own comments…Read more
  •  36
    Hegel's Phenomenology: The Sociality of Reason
    Cambridge University Press. 1994.
    The Phenomenology of Spirit is both one of Hegel's most widely read books and one of his most obscure. The book is the most detailed commentary on Hegel's work available. It develops an independent philosophical account of the general theory of knowledge, culture, and history presented in the Phenomenology. In a clear and straightforward style, Terry Pinkard reconstructs Hegel's theoretical philosophy and shows its connection to ethical and political theory. He sets the work in a historical cont…Read more
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    Dependent Rational Animals: Why Human Beings Need the Virtues (review)
    International Philosophical Quarterly 40 (4): 515-517. 2000.
  •  29
    Hegel's Idealism and Hegel's Logic
    Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 33 (2). 1979.
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    Hegel's Phenomenology and Logic: An Overview'
    In Karl Ameriks (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to German Idealism, Cambridge University Press. pp. 161--179. 2000.
  •  26
    Models of the Person
    Canadian Journal of Philosophy 10 (4). 1980.
    Over the last several years, C. B. Macpherson has attempted to present a far-reaching critique of the theories underlying and justifying capitalist social systems. Beginning with a critique of the classical theories of capitalism, he has extended it to the later formulations offered by j. S. Mill and T. H. Green, along with the most recent formulation offered by john Rawls. The guiding thread throughout his writing has been the critique of the model of persons which underpin the various formulat…Read more
  •  25
    Sellars the Post-Kantian?
    Poznan Studies in the Philosophy of the Sciences and the Humanities 92 (1): 21-52. 2007.
    In Kant's "fact of reason," there is an apparent paradox of our being subject to laws of which we must regard ourselves as the author, while at the same time being normatively bound by the same laws that we cannot see ourselves as authoring. Working out the implications of this apparent paradox generated much of the response to Kant in post-Kantian idealism. Wilfrid Sellars notes the same paradox when he speaks of the "paradox of man's encounter with himself" in "Philosophy and the Scientific Im…Read more