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Hegel's The Phenomenology of Spirit-logo

Hegel's The Phenomenology of Spirit

Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel

Hegel’s most influential work introduces the idea that philosophical truths are inseparable from the history of philosophy and the histories and politics of the societies in which they arise. He argues that our perception of reality is flawed, that to know anything, we must understand everything—and that everything is interrelated, forming what Hegel calls the “Absolute.” Only by understanding the Absolute can we discover what really matters. Exploring self-consciousness and social relations, along with themes of mutual recognition and the struggle between master and slave, Hegel argues for a society in which both the mind and the universe are understood as one indivisible “spirit” or whole.

Hegel’s most influential work introduces the idea that philosophical truths are inseparable from the history of philosophy and the histories and politics of the societies in which they arise. He argues that our perception of reality is flawed, that to know anything, we must understand everything—and that everything is interrelated, forming what Hegel calls the “Absolute.” Only by understanding the Absolute can we discover what really matters. Exploring self-consciousness and social relations, along with themes of mutual recognition and the struggle between master and slave, Hegel argues for a society in which both the mind and the universe are understood as one indivisible “spirit” or whole.
More Information

Genres:

Philosophy

Description:

Hegel’s most influential work introduces the idea that philosophical truths are inseparable from the history of philosophy and the histories and politics of the societies in which they arise. He argues that our perception of reality is flawed, that to know anything, we must understand everything—and that everything is interrelated, forming what Hegel calls the “Absolute.” Only by understanding the Absolute can we discover what really matters. Exploring self-consciousness and social relations, along with themes of mutual recognition and the struggle between master and slave, Hegel argues for a society in which both the mind and the universe are understood as one indivisible “spirit” or whole.

Language:

English

Narrators:

Ian Jackson, Macat.com

Length:

1h 45m


Chapters

Chapter 1
Chapter 1

10:51


Chapter 2
Chapter 2

07:25


Chapter 3
Chapter 3

07:41


Chapter 4
Chapter 4

08:39


Chapter 5
Chapter 5

08:47


Chapter 6
Chapter 6

07:57


Chapter 7
Chapter 7

07:47


Chapter 8
Chapter 8

07:14


Chapter 9
Chapter 9

08:13


Chapter 10
Chapter 10

09:48


Chapter 11
Chapter 11

07:49


Chapter 12
Chapter 12

06:09


Chapter 13
Chapter 13

07:01