Transl. by James H. Tufts. — New York: The Macmillan Companyб 1901. — 742 p.As is shown even by tlie external form of the exposition, chief emphasis has been laid upon the development of what is weightiest from a philosophical standpoint : the history of problems and conceptions. To understand this as a connected and interrelated, whole has been my chief purpose. The historical interleaving of the varions lines of thought, out of which our theory of the world and life has grown, forms the especial object of my work, and I am convinced that this problem is to be solved, not by any a priori logical construction, but only by an all-sided, unprejudiced investigation of the facts. If in this exposition a relatively large part of the whole seems to be deyoted to antiquity, this rests upon the conviction that for a historical understanding of our intellectual existence, the forging ont of the conceptions which the Greek mind wrested from the concrete reality found in ]№ature and human life, is more important than all that has since been thought — the Kantian philosophy excepted. The task thus set required, however, a renunciation which no one can regret more than myself. The purely topical treatment of the historical movement of philosophy did not permit of giving to the personality of the philosophers an impressiveness corresponding to their true worth. This could only be touched upon where it becomes efficient as a causal factoT in the combination and transformation of ideas. The sesthetic fascination which dwells in the individual nature of the great agents of the movement, and which lends its especial charm to the academic lecture, as well as to the more extended exposition of the history of philosophy, had to be given up here in favour of a better insight into the pragmatic necessity of the mental process.ContentsIntroductionName and Conception of Philosophy The History of Philosophy Division of Philosophy and of its HistoryThe philosophy of the GreeksIntroductionThe Cosmological PeriodConceptions of Being Conceptions of the Cosmic Processes or Becoming Conceptions of CognitionThe Anthropological PeriodThe Problem of Morality The Problem of ScienceThe Systematic PeriodMetaphysics grounded anew by Epistemology and Ethics The System of Materialism The System of Idealism The Aristotelian Logie The System of developmentThe Hellenistic-Roman PhilosophyIntroductionThe Ethical Period1The Ideal of the Wise Man Mechanism and Teleology The Freedom of the Will and the Perfection of the Universe The Criteria of TruthThe Religious PeriodAuthority and Revelation Spirit and Matter God and the World The Problem of the World’s HistoryThe Philosophy Op The Middle AgesIntroductionFirst PeriodThe Metaphysics of Inner Experience The Controversy over Uni versais The Dualism of Body and SoulThe Second PeriodThe Realm of Mature and the Realm of Grace The Primacy of the Will or of the Intellect The Problem of IndividualityThe Philosophy Of The RenaissanceIntroductionThe Humanistic PeriodThe Struggle between the Traditions Macrocosm and MicrocosmThe Natural Science PeriodThe Problem of Method Substance and Causality Natural RightThe Philosophy Of The EnlightenmentIhtroductionTheoretical QuestionsInnate Ideas Knowledge of the External World Natal ReligionPractical QuestionsThe Principles of Morals The Problem of CivilisationThe German PhilosophyIntroductionKant’s Critique or the ReasonThe Object of Knowledge The Categorical Imperative Natural PurposivenessThe Development oj IdealismThe Thing-in-itself The System of Reason The Metaphysics of the IrrationalThe Philosophy Of The Nineteenth CenturyIntroductionThe Controversy over the Soul Nature and History The Problem of ValuesАрреndix Index
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