Marx, Werner: Hegels "Phänomenologie des Geistes"
Eine Interpretation von Vorrede, Einleitung und der Abschnitte A und B
Werner Marx (1910–1994) was expelled from Germany in 1933. He earned his doctorate with Karl Löwith and from 1949 on taught at the New School for Social Research in New York. In 1964 he took over Heidegger´s chair at the University of Freiburg. Here, Marx’ well-established introduction into the "Vorrede" (Preface) and "Introduction" of the “Phenomenology of Spirit” appears in its fourth edition, enhanced by the follow-up volume on self-confidence (Selbstbewusstsein). In the first volume, Marx asks about the idea of the “Phenomenology of Spirit”. It turns out that this is to be sought in the principle of self-consciousness, as it emerges from its conceptual nature. In the sequel, the transition from consciousness (section A of the “Phenomenology”) to self-confidence is first sketched. The detailed interpretation of Section B "Selbstbewusstsein" (self-confidence) then analyzes that process in which consciousness comes to understand itself as self-confidence. "Not one of the numerous works on Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit provides as much insight into Hegelian phenomenology as this book." Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie
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