Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel citations

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Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel

Date de naissance: 27. août 1770
Date de décès: 14. novembre 1831
Autres noms:Георг Вильгельм Фридрих Гегель

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Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, né le 27 août 1770 à Stuttgart et mort le 14 novembre 1831 à Berlin, est un philosophe allemand. Son œuvre, postérieure à celle de Kant, est l'une des plus représentatives de l'idéalisme allemand et a eu une influence décisive sur l'ensemble de la philosophie contemporaine.

Hegel enseigne la philosophie sous la forme d'un système unissant tous les savoirs suivant une logique dialectique. Le système est présenté comme une « phénoménologie de l'esprit » puis comme une « encyclopédie des sciences philosophiques », titres de deux de ses ouvrages, et englobe l'ensemble des domaines philosophiques, dont la métaphysique et l'ontologie, la philosophie de l'art et de la religion, la philosophie de la nature, la philosophie de l'histoire, la philosophie morale et politique ou la philosophie du droit.

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Citations Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel

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„Nothing great in the world was accomplished without passion.“

—  Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
Context: We assert then that nothing has been accomplished without interest on the part of the actors; and — if interest be called passion, inasmuch as the whole individuality, to the neglect of all other actual or possible interests and claims, is devoted to an object with every fibre of volition, concentrating all its desires and powers upon it — we may affirm absolutely that nothing great in the World has been accomplished without passion. Often abbreviated to: Nothing great in the World has been accomplished without passion. Variant translation: We may affirm absolutely that nothing great in the world has ever been accomplished without enthusiasm.

„The third element is the present, yet it is only the limited present, not the eternal present“

—  Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
Context: In the first element God is beyond time, as the eternal Idea, existing in the element of eternity in so far as eternity is contrasted with time. Thus time in this complete and independent form, time in-and-for-self, unfolds itself and breaks up into past, present, and future. Thus the divine history in its second stage as appearance is regarded as the past, it is, it has Being, but it is Being which is degraded to a mere semblance. In taking on the form of appearance it is immediate existence, which is at the same time negated, and this is the past. The divine history is thus regarded as something past, as representing the Historical properly so called. The third element is the present, yet it is only the limited present, not the eternal present, but rather the present which distinguishes itself from the past and future, and represents the element of feeling, of the immediate subjectivity of spiritual Being which is now. Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich, Lectures on the philosophy of religion, together with a work on the proofs of the existence of God. Vol 3 Translated from the 2d German ed. 1895 Ebenezer Brown Speirs 1854-1900, and J Burdon Sanderson P. 3

„To comprehend what is, is the task of philosophy: and what is is Reason.“

—  Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
Context: The great thing however is, in the show of the temporal and the transient to recognize the substance which is immanent and the eternal which is present. For the work of Reason (which is synonymous with the Idea) when considered in its own actuality, is to simultaneously enter external existence and emerge with an infinite wealth of forms, phenomena and phases — a multiplicity that envelops its essential rational kernel with a motley outer rind with which our ordinary consciousness is earliest at home. It is this rind that the Concept must penetrate before Reason can find its own inward pulse and feel it still beating even in the outward phases. But this infinite variety of circumstances which is formed in this element of externality by the light of the rational essence shining in it — all this infinite material, with its regulatory laws — is not the object of philosophy.... To comprehend what is, is the task of philosophy: and what is is Reason. Works, VII, 17.

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