Synonyms for dialektik or Related words with dialektik
Examples of "dialektik"
Schneider, Wolfgang Christian (1988): "Ruhm, Heilsgeschehen,
. Drei kognitive Ordnungen in Geschichtsschreibung und Buchmalerei der Ottonenzeit." Hildesheim, New York: Olms.
In 1991, Jørgensen spent a year as a visiting scholar in the English Department at Columbia University before returning to Aarhus where she received a Ph.D. in History of Ideas in 1995 with a thesis on G.W.F. Hegel: "Aber die Wärme des Bluts: Et studium i den romantisk-moderne
imellem vilje til Form og erfaring af faktisk fragmentering. I anledning af G.W.F. Hegels fortrængning af modernitetserfaringen".
The book made its first appearance in 1944 under the title "Philosophische Fragmente" by Social Studies Association, Inc., New York. A revised version was published in 1947 by Querido Verlag in Amsterdam with the title "
der Aufklärung." It was reissued in 1969 by S Fischer Verlag GmbH. There have been two English translations: The first by John Cumming (New York: Herder and Herder, 1972) and a more recent translation, based on the definitive text from Horkheimer's collected works, by Edmund Jephcott (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2002).
Among his works are "Kapital und Arbeit" (1865); "Der Wert des Lebens" (1865); "Natürliche
" (1865); "Kritische Geschichte der Philosophie (von ihren Anfängen bis zur Gegenwart)" (1869); "Kritische Geschichte der allgemeinen Principien der Mechanik" (1872), one of his most successful works; "Kursus der National und Sozialokonomie" (1873); "Kursus der Philosophie" (1875), entitled in a later edition "Wirklichkeitsphilosophie"; "Logik und Wissenschaftstheorie" (1878); and "Der Ersatz der Religion durch Vollkommeneres" (1883). He also published "Die Judenfrage als Frage der Racenschaedlichkeit" (1881, The Parties and the Jewish Question), and other antisemitic treatises.
In 1937, he published an essay on technology called ""The dialectics of progress"" (in Dutch: ""De dialectiek van de vooruitgang"") in which he describes a phenomenon called the ""Law of the handicap of a head start"" (""Wet van de remmende voorsprong""), as part of the series ""The unfinished past"" (in Dutch: ""Het onvoltooid verleden""). This article was also published in German as "
des Fortschritts" in: "Mass und Wert. Zweimonatsschrift für freie deutsche Kultur" (eds. Thomas Mann and Konrad Falke), vol. 2 (Zurich, Switzerland, 1939).
In 1941, Nolte was excused from military service because of a deformed hand, and he studied Philosophy, Philology and Greek at the Universities of Münster, Berlin, and Freiburg. At Freiburg, Nolte was a student of Martin Heidegger, whom he acknowledges as a major influence. From 1944 onwards, Nolte was a close friend of the Heidegger family, and when in 1945 the professor feared arrest by the French, Nolte provided him with food and clothing for an attempted escape. Eugen Fink was another professor who influenced Nolte. After 1945 when Nolte received his BA in philosophy at Freiburg, he worked as a "Gymnasium" (high school) teacher. In 1952, he received a PhD in philosophy at Freiburg for his thesis "Selbstentfremdung und
im deutschen Idealismus und bei Marx" ("Self Alienation and the Dialectic in German Idealism and Marx"). Subsequently, Nolte began studies in "Zeitgeschichte" (contemporary history). He published his "Habilitationsschrift" awarded at the University of Cologne, "Der Faschismus in seiner Epoche", as a book in 1963. Between 1965 and 1973, Nolte worked as a professor at the University of Marburg, and from 1973 to 1991 at the Free University of Berlin.
The Art of Being Right: 38 Ways to Win an Argument (also Eristic Dialectic: The Art of Winning an Argument; German: "Eristische
: Die Kunst, Recht zu behalten"; 1831) is an acidulous and sarcastic treatise written by the German philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer in sarcastic deadpan. In it, Schopenhauer examines a total of thirty-eight methods of showing up one's opponent in a debate. He introduces his essay with the idea that philosophers have concentrated in ample measure on the rules of logic, but have not (especially since the time of Immanuel Kant) engaged with the darker art of the dialectic, of controversy. Whereas the purpose of logic is classically said to be a method of arriving at the truth, dialectic, says Schopenhauer, "...on the other hand, would treat of the intercourse between two rational beings who, because they are rational, ought to think in common, but who, as soon as they cease to agree like two clocks keeping exactly the same time, create a disputation, or intellectual contest."
Dühring's opinions changed considerably after his first appearance as a writer. His earlier work, "Natürliche
" ["Natural Dialectics"], is entirely in the spirit of critical philosophy. Later, in his later movement towards positivism (beginning with the publication of "Kritische Geschichte der Philosophie" ["Critical History of Philosophy"]), he rejects Kant's separation of phenomenon from noumenon, and claims that our intellect is capable of grasping the whole reality. This adequacy of thought to things is because the universe contains but one reality, i.e. matter. It is to matter that we must look for the explanation both of conscious and of physical states. But matter is not, in his system, to be understood with the common meaning, but with a deeper sense as the substratum of all conscious and physical existence; and thus the laws of being are identified with the laws of thought. In this idealistic system Dühring finds room for teleology. The end of Nature, he holds, is the production of a race of conscious beings. From his belief in teleology he is not deterred by the enigma of pain. As a determined optimist, he asserts that pain exists to throw pleasure into conscious relief.
Born in 1943 in the small community of Drouva (Δρούβα) near Olympia, Greece, where the Kondylis' family house is still standing today, he moved with his father, who was a military officer, at the age of six to Kifisia, Athens, where he attended school. Kondylis studied classical philology and philosophy at the University of Athens (at which time he was drawn to Marxism), as well as philosophy, medieval and modern history and political science at the Universities of Frankfurt and Heidelberg. During his postgraduate studies at Heidelberg he earned his PhD (under the supervision of Dieter Henrich) with the 700-page study of the origins of post-Kantian German idealism, including the early years of Hegel, Schelling and Hölderlin: "Die Entstehung der
" ("The Genesis of Dialectics"), which supported views considered innovative and provocative at the time, including illuminating the pre-history of Marxism and the world-theoretical presuppοsitions of the Marxist philosophy of history. Outstanding German historians Werner Conze and Reinhart Koselleck were important guiding influences during his formative years in Heidelberg.
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