Neo-Hegelian

(redirected from Absolute idealism)
Also found in: Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
a.1.Of or pertaining to Neo-Hegelianism.
n.1.An adherent of Neo-Hegelianism.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
At the same time, Hegel develops an absolute idealism that one should understand very much along the lines that J.
This philosophy study for advanced students and scholars offers an introduction to absolute idealism and shows that absolute idealism doesnAEt require us to assume that the mind is the foundation of the world.
"Our concern is to win people's confidence in restoring an absolute idealism in the political life," Gemayel concluded.
On second thoughts, it is not so surprising when we remember that Schelling has largely been neglected as a historical stepping-stone, what he would call a 'vanishing mediator', in German idealism's transition from Kant and Fichte's critical idealisms to Hegel's absolute idealism. (7) Over the last two decades, however, anthologies like The New Schelling and Schelling Now have reinvigorated scholarly interest in Schelling and launched a veritable 'Schelling renaissance'.
Instead of an absolute idealism, the goal is now a finite idealism--no longer oriented toward being in itself, but bound by the skeptical and critical horizons of our moment.
Dewey's philosophy emerged out of, and helped displace, the forms of absolute idealism that dominated Anglo-American philosophy at the end of the 19th century.
This is the very essence of Hegel's absolute idealism and of his thorough-going anti-representationalism.
And since the demise of both German and British 'Absolute Idealism', the label has fallen on even harder times.
This study will examine these scholars" conclusions along with further signs, in the writings of both authors, that Borges's strategy was dictated by his discomfort with the hermeticism, mysticism and "absolute idealism" so fundamental to Macedonio's poetics.
One final classification is absolute idealism whose adherents derived the transcendental subject from its place within nature (Beiser 2002, 4).
Borges, it is argued, uses idealist tenets for epistemological purposes, and remains faithful to an absolute idealism. Asturias and Carpentier are concerned with cultural ontology, and, like Novalis, they temper the subjectivist tendencies of idealism by finding a place within it for realist conceptions of the world.