Collected papers on mathematics, logic, and philosophy by Gottlob Frege
By Gottlob Frege
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This ebook highlights Kant's basic distinction among the mechanistic and dynamical conceptions of subject, that is vital to his perspectives concerning the foundations of physics, and is better understood by way of the distinction among items of sensibility and issues in themselves.
For Self-Examination and its spouse piece pass judgement on for your self! are the end result of Søren Kierkegaard's "second authorship," which his Concluding Unscientific Postscript. one of the easiest and so much without problems comprehended of Kierkegaard's books, the 2 works are a part of the signed direct communications, as unusual from his past pseudonymous writings.
The 1st dictionary devoted to Badiou's paintings, bringing jointly over 35 prime students within the fieldFrom Antiphilosophy to Worlds and from Beckett to Wittgenstein, over ninety entries during this dictionary offer targeted reasons and engagements along with his key recommendations and a few of his significant interlocutors.
First released in 1848, Christian Discourses is a quartet of items written and organized in contrasting kinds. components One and 3, "The Cares of the Pagans" and "Thoughts That Wound from Behind--for Upbuilding," function a polemical overture to Kierkegaard's collision with the status quo of Christendom.
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Additional info for Collected papers on mathematics, logic, and philosophy
Nonetheless, the individual person remains but a vanishing moment in the history of the race, and this is true not only in primitive paganism but in modern paganism as well. It was especially the German philosopher Hegel who in the modern age accentuated the state as higher than individuals (which must be regarded as a step backward for Christianity), and thus it is particularly against him that Johannes de Silentio, as well as others of Kierkegaard's pseudonyms, direct their criticism. But Poul M.
4 A big and decisive step forward takes place when the individual progresses so far that the psychic nature can balance the physical or sensate5 nature, as it is also called, in this way creating a harmony or a synthesis between these two elements. Historically, this development attained its full scope in ancient Greece. There the ideal—and this was true for both man and woman—was the beautiful individuality. "6 Consequently, beauty was the common ideal, and yet there was already here an intimation of a specific difference between the masculine and the feminine.
The reason Johannes de Silentio now gives so many examples of only the demonic paradox in modern history of Christendom may be that he has discovered that there are no outstanding examples in this period of what he calls the divine paradox—that is, of the Christian faith in the eminent sense—but that on the contrary there are many examples of the opposite, the demonic paradox. That this is the case is apparent in Johannes de Silentio's sceptical attitude to the Christianity represented by the church to which he belongs.