Neo-Hegelianism


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Related to Neo-Hegelianism: Absolute idealism

Ne`o-He`ge´li`an`ism


n.1.The philosophy of a school of British and American idealists who follow Hegel in dialectical or logical method and in the general outcome of their doctrine. The founders and leaders of Neo-Hegelianism include: in England, T. H. Green (1836-1882); in Scotland, J. Caird (1820-98) and E. Caird (1835-1908); in the United States, W. T. Harris (1835-1909) and Josiah Royce (1855- -).
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He proceeds chronologically with Gramsci's formative years gaining perspective in Sardinia on class struggle, neo-Hegelianism, and the Second International.
In defense, McDowell wishes to 'resist being cast as the hind legs of a pantomime horse called "Pittsburgh neo-Hegelianism"' (279, n2), which internalizes such conditions into a 'socially perspectival hybrid conception of knowledge' (284).
AJ: I just finished a piece which I had to write for the folks at SUNY Buffalo, at the Umbr(a) Journal, that involves engaging with John McDowell's version of neo-Hegelianism, and the sort of naturalism he's interested in developing, especially in the second half of his seminal work Mind and World.
It is difficult to understand, especially in the light of the neo-Hegelianism developed by the philosopher of fascism himself, Giovanni Gentile, and by his student, Ugo Spirito, how anyone could think otherwise.
As with the transcendental leitmotif, Philipse finds serious epistemological shortcomings in Heidegger's neo-Hegelianism. Lastly, the postmonotheist leitmotif can be thought to be a unifying movement or principle encompassing the various competing monotheisms.