skip to main content
Resource type Show Results with: Show Results with: Search type Index

Pyrrhonian scepticism and Hegel's theory of judgement a treatise on the possibility of scientific inquiry

Trisokkas, Ioannis.

Leiden ; Boston : Brill 2012

Online access

  • Title:
    Pyrrhonian scepticism and Hegel's theory of judgement a treatise on the possibility of scientific inquiry
  • Author/Creator: Trisokkas, Ioannis.
  • Publisher: Leiden ; Boston : Brill
  • Creation Date: 2012
  • Language: English
  • Physical Description: 1 online resource (375 p.).
  • Bibliography: Includes bibliographical references and index.
    Includes bibliographical references (p. [343]-349) and index.
  • Subjects: Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich, 1770-1831. Wissenschaft der Logik; Pyrrhon, of Elis; Logic; Skepticism; Skeptics (Greek philosophy)
  • Description: In Pyrrhonian Scepticism and Hegel's Theory of Judgement Ioannis Trisokkas offers a systematic analysis of the dialectic of the judgement in Hegel's Science of Logic in the context of the problem of Pyrrhonian scepticism.
  • Notes: Includes bibliographical references and index.
    Includes bibliographical references (p. [343]-349) and index.
  • Contents: Contents; Volume Foreword; Acknowledgements; List of Abbreviations; Introduction; Part One Truth; Chapter One The Pyrrhonian Problematic; 1.1. Introduction; 1.2. The Universe of Discourse; 1.3. Criterion of Truth; 1.4. 'Nothing Can Be Known'; 1.5. Conflict; 1.6. Truth and the Law of Non-Contradiction; 1.7. Conclusion; Chapter Two Reason and Unification of Truth-Claims; 2.1. Introduction; 2.2. Scepticism, Dogmatism and Speculative Philosophy; 2.3. The Refutation of Dogmatism; 2.4. Speculative Philosophy and the Rational; 2.5. Contradiction and Unification of Truth-Claims-of-Reason
    2.6. ConclusionChapter Three Forms of Consciousness; 3.1. Introduction; 3.2. Pyrrhonian Scepticism and the Phenomenological Problematic; 3.3. Cognitive Standpoints and Truth-Claims; 3.4. The General Structure of Consciousnes; 3.5. The General Criterion of Truth; 3.6. Satisfaction and the 'Mere Being' of a Form of Consciousness; 3.7. Phenomenological Experience; 3.8. Transformation of Content and the Ordered Series of the Forms of Consciousness; 3.9. Truth and the Isolation of the Cognitive Standpoint of Thought; 3.10. Conclusion; Chapter Four The Beginning of Science; 4.1. Introduction
    4.2. Presuppositionless Beginning, Radical Self-Criticism and the Emergence of the Rich Content4.3. The Logical Project and the Pyrrhonian Problematic; 4.4. The Logical Project and the Theory of the Vernunftsatz; 4.5. Categories and Judgements; 4.6. Ground; 4.7. Circle; 4.8. From Indeterminate to Determinate Being: A Sketch of the First Few Logical Moves in the Science of Logic; 4.9. Conclusion; Part Two Concept; Chapter Five Universality; 5.1. Introduction; 5.2. Self-Identity and Full Determinacy; 5.3. Persistence; 5.4. How the Universal Persists: Absolute Negativity
    5.5. The Single Movement Model: Shining Outwards5.6. The Problematic Character of the Single Movement Model; 5.7. The Double Movement Model: Shining Outwards and Shining Inwards; 5.8. The Absolutization of the Higher Universal; 5.9. The Schick-Iber Argument against the Absolutization of the Higher Universal; 5.10. Conclusion; Chapter Six Particularity; 6.1. Introduction; 6.2. Totality of Particularity; 6.3. Totality of Particularity as Completeness; 6.4. Totality of Particularity as Principle; 6.5. The Positing of Particularity and the Fundamental Species of Universality
    6.6. The Four Dimensions of Particularity6.7. Abstraction in the Structure of Particularity; 6.8. The Emergence of Individuality; 6.9. Conclusion; Chapter Seven Individuality; 7.1. Introduction; 7.2. The Distinctness of Individuality; 7.3. Individuality as the Absolute Return of the Concept into Itself; 7.4. Internalized Abstraction; 7.5. Individuality as the Posited Loss of the Concept; 7.6. Conclusion; Part Three Judgement; Chapter Eight Prelude to the Speculative Theory of Judgement; 8.1. Introduction; 8.2. Concept and Judgement; 8.3. Subject and Predicate
    8.4. Subjective and Objective Unity of the Judgement
  • OCLC Number: 809775299
  • Identifier: ISBN1-283-55123-3;ISBN9786613863683;ISBN90-04-23240-0