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German philosophy and politics
     

German philosophy and politics

by John Dewey
 

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"[...] In bringing these general considerations to a close, I face an embarrassment. I must choose some particular period of intellectual history for more concrete illustration of the mutual relationship of philosophy and practical social affairs-which latter, for the sake of brevity, I term Politics. One is tempted to choose Plato. For in spite of the mystic and

Overview

"[...] In bringing these general considerations to a close, I face an embarrassment. I must choose some particular period of intellectual history for more concrete illustration of the mutual relationship of philosophy and practical social affairs-which latter, for the sake of brevity, I term Politics. One is tempted to choose Plato. For in spite of the mystic and transcendental coloring of his thought, it was he who defined philosophy as the science of the State, or the most complete and organized whole known to man; it is no accident that his chief work is termed the "Republic." In modern times, we are struck by the fact that English philosophy from Bacon to John Stuart Mill has been cultivated by men of affairs rather than by professors, and with a direct outlook upon social interests. In France, the great period of philosophy, the period of les philosophes, was the time in which were forged the ideas which connect in particular with the French[...]".

Product Details

BN ID:
2940017290149
Publisher:
New York, H. Holt and company
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
File size:
164 KB

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