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Reference Map to Episode 057:
(minutes 0-10min) Richard’s introductory monologue
(minutes 10-55) T&H Hosts Corbett Report Radio (week 2), featuring Tony Myers and Brett Veinotte / Topic: Hegel the Individual
Brett’s site: http://schoolsucks.podomatic.com
Brett’s LIVE Show (Thurs. 10pm Eastern Time): http://edu-lu-tion.com/live
(minutes 55-1h52m) Infowars Nightly News: “The Government is Raping You” an Interview with FBI whistleblower Sibel Edmonds conducted by Alex Jones (on YouTube)
(1h52m-4h51m) Mae Brussell 1979 / Chronology: How the Past Affects Our Future (on YouTube)
(4h51m-6h13m) School Sucks Podcast episode 143: Logic Saves Lives part 1: Foundation, Attitudes, and Values featuring Wes Bertrand of the Complete Liberty Podcast
Wes Bertand (on Amazon): “The Philosophy of Liberty” (2001)
References & Notes for Corbett Report Radio: Hegel the Individual
- The Ultimate History Lesson (Torrents)
- (Video) The Ultimate History Lesson (5+ hours / 1080p HD mp4)
- (Audio) The Ultimate History Lesson + Commentary (16+ hours / mp3)
- If you’re interested in downloading the torrent versions, please send an email to: Editors@TragedyandHope.com with the word “torrent” in the subject line.
- What is a Torrent? (on Wikipedia)
- uTorrent (software to create and download torrent files)
- 5 W’s
- Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (Who)
- German Philosopher (What and Where)
- August 27, 1770 – November 14, 1831 (When)
- “I believe that in the course of my own development as a philosopher, I have recapitulated and give expression to the “autobiography” of the Absolute.” (Why)
- Timeline of released works:
- The Phenomenology of Mind (1807)
- The Science of Logic (1812)
- Philosophy of Right (1821)
- Logic: Part One -Encyclopaedia of the Philosophical Sciences(1830)
- Philosophy of Nature: Part Two -Encyclopaedia of the Philosophical Sciences (1817)
- Philosophy of Mind: Part Three -Encyclopaedia of the Philosophical Sciences (1830)
- Lectures on the History of Philosophy (1833) – selections
- The Philosophy of History: Introduction (1837)
- Outlines of the Phenomenology (1840)
- Outlines of the Logic(1840)
Responses to Kant’s Critiques
- Friedrich Hölderlin
- Idealization of Greeks – Poetry as rift between Religion and Reason
- Friedrich Wilhelm Joseph Schelling
- Jean-Jacques Rousseau
- Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
- Friedrich Schiller
- French Revolution
- Immanuel Kant
- Critique of Pure Reason, Practical Reason, and Judgment
- Critique of Pure Reason asked posited the questions:
- How do we know what we know?
- How is knowledge possible?
- What can we know?
- What can we never expect to know?
- Kantian limits to reason and knowledge
- Kant believed that he had demonstrated that we can only know the world as it appears to us, and is experienced by us – not as it is “in itself”. Kant had not only provided a foundation for knowledge, he had at the same time also set limits to it. – Source: Introduction Hegel by Lloyd Spencer and Andrzej Krauze
German Idealism post Kant and the Enlightenment
Meaning of Idealism – The word “idealism” has more than one meaning. The philosophical meaning of idealism here is that the properties we discover in objects depend on the way that those objects appear to us as perceiving subjects, and not something they possess “in themselves,” apart from our experience of them. The very notion of a “thing in itself” should be understood as an option of a set of functions for an operating mind, such that we consider something that appears without respect to the specific manner in which it appears. The question of what properties a thing might have “independently of the mind” is thus incoherent for Idealism[
- Johann Gottlieb Fichte
- Friedrich Wilhelm Joseph Schelling
- Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
- All sought to rectify subjective vs. objective knowledge
- Enlightenment vs. Post Enlightenment Thought
- Kant attacked metaphysics and sought to create an inseparable barrier between Faith and Reason.
- Schelling and Hegel are Lutherans that ascribed to “inner freedom”. And the French Revolution externalized that “inner freedom”.