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Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel.

Lectures on the philosophy of religion, together with a work on the proofs of the existence of God online

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loose.' At the same time there is a force, a vivacity, a directness, in the- phra-ses and
seritences of Schopenhauer which are very diEFerent from the manner of ordinary Gernian
philosophical treatises. He knew English and English literature thoroughly ; he ad-
mired the clearness of their manner, and the popular strain even in. then- philosophy,
and these qualities he tried to introduce into his own works and discourse. "■^Sco^Smaw.



THE ENGLISH AND FOREIGN PHILOSOPHICAL LIBRARY.

Ill Three Volumes, post 8vo,- pp, xxxii. — 372 ; vi. — 368 ; and vjii. — 360,
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THE PHILOSOPHY OF THE UNCONSCIOUS.

By EDUARD VON HARTMANN.

[Speculative Results, according to the Inductive Method, of Physical Science.]

Authorised Translation, by William C. Coupland, M.A.

I \* Ten Editions of the German original have been sold since ilsjirst appearance in 1S68.

"Mr, Coupland has been remarkably successful in dealing with the difficulties'of
Hartmann. . . . It must be owned that the book merited the honour of translation. Its
collection of facta alone would be sufficient to deserve this, and the appendix In the
third volume, giving a readable risume of Wurdt's paycho-physica, is a valuable addition
to English psychology." — Atkenamn.



Three Vols., post 8vo, pp. viii. — 368 ; ix. — 225 ; and xxvii. — 327,
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THE GUIDE OF THE PERPLEXED OF MAIMONIDES.

Translated from th6 Original Text, and Annotated
;. . by M. Friedlander, Ph.D.

Vol. I. has already been published under the auspices of the Hebrew Litera-
ture Society ; but it has now been determined that the complete work, in three
volumes, shall be issued in the English and Foreign Philosophical Library.

" It is with sincere satisfaction that we welcome an English translation of the well-
known tractate of Maimonides, Moreh Nebhukkim, or, 'Guide of the Perplexed.' . . .
Dr. Friedlander has performed his work in a manner to aecuie the hearty acknowledg-
ment of students," — Saturday Review.

"From every point of view a successful production." — Academy.

"Dr. Friedlander has conferred a distinct boon on the Jews of England and
America."— /ewis/i Chronicle. ,



Post 8vu, pp. xii. and 395, cloth, with Portrait, 14s.

LIFE OF GIORDANO BRUNO, THE NOLAN.

By L FRITH.

Revised by Professor MoRiz Caerieee.

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elucidation of his philosophy. . . . His writings dropped from him wherever he went,
and were published in many places. Their number is very large, and the bibliographical
appendix is not the least valuable part of this volume. . . . We are tempted to multiply
quotations from the pages before us, for Bruno's utterances have a rare charm through
their directness, their vividness, their poetic force. Bruno stands in relation to later
philosophy, to Kant or Hegel, as Giotto stands to Raphael. We feel the merit of the
more complete and perfect work ; but we are moved and attracted by the greater indi-
viduality which accompanies the struggle after expression in an earlier and simpler age.
Students of philosophy will know at once how much labour has been bestowed upon this
modest attehipt-to set forth Bruno's significance as a philosopher. We have contented
ourselves. with showing how much the general reader may gain from a study of its pages,
which are nevei; overburdened by technicalities and are never dull." — Athenaeum. .



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MORAL ORDER AND PROGRESS:

AN ANALYSIS OF ETHICAL CONCEPTIONS.

By S. ALEXANDER,
Fellow of Lincoln College, Oxford.

Second Edition.

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— Academy.

" This is a thoughtful and learned book. The author has carefully meditated the work
of his predecessors, but he feels also the well-justified ambition to present more fully,
and on more sides, the doctrine that has dawned on them. He is anxious to do justice
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ing elegance of style, he writes in a clear, manly, direct, and occasionally humorous
fashion." — Athenaum,



Pout 8vo, pp. XX. and 314, cloth, los. 6d.

THE SCIENCE OF KNOWLEDGE.

By J. G. FIOHTE.

Translated from the German by A. E. Kboeobb.
With a New Introduction by Professor W. T. Harms.

"All students of philosophy will greet with pleasure the publication of 'Fichte's
Science of Knowledge.'" — Saturday Review.



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THE SCIENCE OF RIGHTS.

By J. a. PIOHTE.

Translated from the German by A. E. Keoegek.

With a New Introduction by Professor W. T. Hauris.

"The industry Mr. Kroeger has exhibited in the interpretation of Kchte is beyond
all praise. " — Speaker.



In Two Volumes, post Svo, pp. iv.— 478, and x. — 518, cloth, 21s.

JOHANN GOTTLIEB FICHTE'S POPULAR WORKS.

THE NATURE OF THE SCHOLAR ; THE VOCATION OF THE SCHOLAR ;

THE VOCATION OF MAN ; THE DOCTRINE OF RELIGION ;

CHARACTERISTICS OP THE PRESENT AGE ;

OUTLINES OF THE DOCTRINE OF KNOWLEDGE.

With a Memoir by William Smith, LL.D.

' ' Dr. Smith's work as a translator is, we need hardly say, excellent ; and the like may
be said of his work as a biographer. His memoir of the philosopher is written in a
thoroughly appreciative spirit and with adequate knowledge.'* — Nature.



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In Two Volumes, post 8vo, pp. xxxi. — 353, and viii.^ — 392, cloth, 21s.

THE PHILOSOPHY OF EIGHT.

By Professor DIODATO LIOY.

Translated from the Italian by W. Hastie, B.D.

•' We are pleased to see that this remarkable work of Professor Diodato Lioy has been
introduced to the English public by so competent a scholar and so enthusiastic a believer
as Mr. Hastie. Professor Lioy fahows a marvellous acquaintance with the forms of
constitutional procedure throughout the world. His book will be found valuable, not
only as a treatise on the Philosophy of Eight, but as a digest of the treatises of previous
writers of all ages and countries. We know, indeed, no better or more compact work of
the kind." — Bvtcia.iQV.



Post 8vo, pp. xvi. — 316, cloth, gs.
THE PRINCIPLES OF THE CRITICAL PHILOSOPHY.

INTRODUCTION TO THE THEORY OF SCIENCE
AND METAPHYSICS.

By Dr. .a.. RIEHL,
Professor of Philosophy in the University of Freiburg i. B.

Translated by Dr. Aethuk Fairbanks,
Lecturer on the Philosophy of Religion in the Divinity School of Yale TJniveraity.



In Three Volumes, post 8vo, pp. x. — 487, 453, with Index, cloth, 12s. each.

LECTURES ON THE HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY.

By GEOEG WILHELM FRIEDBICH HEGEL.

Translated from the German by E. S. Haldanb,
assisted by F. H. Simson.



In Three Volumes, post 8vo, pp. xi.— 349, 358, and 372, with
Index, cloth, I2s. each.

LECTURES ON THE PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION.

TOGETHER "WITH A WORK
ON THE PROOFS OF THE EXISTENCE OF GOD.

By GBOEQ WILHELM PRIBDEIOH HEQEL.

Translated from the Second German Edition by the Rev. E. B. Speiks, D.D.,
and J. BuKDON Sandbrbon.



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EXTRA SERIES.

Two Volumes, post 8vo, pp. xxii. — 328, and xvi. — 358, with Portrait,
clotb, 2IS.

LESSING : His Life and Writings.

By. JAMES SIME, M.A.

Second Edition.

"It is to Lesaing that an Englisbman would turn with, readiest affection. We canpct
but wonder that more of this man is not known amongst us." — Thomas Carlyle.

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public a full-length portrait of Lessing, in which no portion of the canvas is uncovered,
and in which there is hardly a touch but tells. We can say that a clearer or more
compact piece of biographic criticism has not been produced in England for many a
day." — Westminste}' Review.

" An account of Lessing's life and work on the scale which he deserves is now for the
first time offered to EngUah readers. Mr. Sime has performed his task with industry,
knowledge, and sympathy ; qualities which must concur to make a successful biogra-
pher." — Pall Mall Gazette.

" This is an admirable book. It lacks no quality that a biography ought to have. Its
method is excellent ; its theme is profoundly interesting y its tone is the happiest mixture
of sympathy and discriniiiiation ; its style is clear, masculine, free from effort or affecta-
tion, yet eloquent by its very sincerity." — Standard. . - .

"He has given a. life of Lessing clear, interesting, and full, while hehas. given a
study of his writings which bears distinct marks of an intimate acquaintance with his
subject, and of a solid and appreciative judgment," — ScotsmoM.



In Three Volumes, post Svo. Vol. I. pp. xvi. — 248, cloth, 7s. 6d. ; Vol. II.
pp. viii. — 400, cloth, los. 6d. ; Vol. III. pp. xii. — 292, cloth, 9s.

AN ACCOUNT OF THE POLYNESIAN RACE :

ITS ORIGIN AND MIGRATIONS,

AND THE ANCIENT HISTORY OF THE HAWAIIAN PEOPLE TO THE TIMES OF

KAMEHAMBHA L

By ABRAHAM FOBNANDER, Circuit Judge of the Island of Maul, H.I.

Second Edition.

"Mr, Fomander has evidently enjoyed excellent opportunities for promoting the
study which, Has produced this work. Unlike most foreign residents in Polynesia,' ^'e'has
acquired a good knowledge of the language spoken by the people among whom he dwelt.
Tills has enabled him, during his thirty-four years' residence n-i the Hawaiian Islands, to
collect material whicli could be obtained only by a person possessing such an advantage.
It is so seldom that a private settler in the Polynesian Islands takes an intelligent interest
in local ethnology and archaeology, and makes use of the advantage he possesses, that
we feel especially thankful to Mr. Fomander for his labours in this comparatively little-
known field of research."— Jtad^my. ;

"Offers almost portentous evidence of the acquaintance of the author with the
Polynesian customs and languages, and of, his industry and erudite care in the analysis
and comparison of the tongues spoken in the Pacific Archipelagoes," — Scotsman.



In Two Volumes, post Svo, pp. viii. — 408 ; viii. — 402, clothj 25s.

ORIENTAL RELIGIONS,

AND THEIR RELATION TO UNIVERSAL RELIGION.
I.— INDIA.

By SAMUEL JOHNSON.



PERSIA.

Post Svo, pp. xliv. — 7S3, cloth, i8s.

LONDON : KEGAN PAUL, TRENCH, TRUBNER, & CO. L™



BALLANTVNE PRESS: EDINBURGH AND LONDON.
2000 — 1/10/95-






Online LibraryGeorg Wilhelm Friedrich HegelLectures on the philosophy of religion, together with a work on the proofs of the existence of God → online text (page 31 of 31)