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Among the most influential parts of the philosophy of G.W.F. Hegel (1770-1831) were his ethics, his theory of the state, and his philosophy of history.
The Philosophy of Right (1821), the last work published in Hegel's lifetime, is a combined system of moral and political philosophy, or a sociology dominated by the idea of the state. Here Hegel repudiates his earlier assessment of the French Revolution as "a marvelous sunrise" in the realization of liberty. Rejecting the republican form of government, he espouses an idealized form of a constitutional monarchy, whose ultimate power rests with the sovereign.
A translation of 'Naturrecht und Staatswissenschaft im Grundisse' and 'Grundlinien der Philosophie des Rechts.'
|Introduction. Conception of the Philosophy of Right, Conception of the Will, of Freedom, and of Right||1|
|Transition from Right to Morality||104|
|Sect. 1||Purpose and Responsibility||115|
|Sect. 2||Intention and Well-being||119|
|Sect. 3||The Good and Conscience||129|
|Transition from Morality to the Ethical System||141|
|Sect. 1||The Family||158|
|Sect. 2||The Civic Community||182|
|Sect. 3||The State||257|