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By Castagna J.P.

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43 We have also a draft of part of the discussion of "absolute knowing" from the period of the lectures of summer 1806. 44 If we assume that it was a draft for the summer course, then the fact that it clearly implies a different articulation of the -8- movement toward "Science" from that which we find in the book itself has no reliable significance. We do not know how much of the book Hegel had managed to write out in full at that point or what shifts and shortcuts he may have been driven to by the limits of the lecture schedule, on the one side, and by the intellectual excitement of his project, on the other.

Vi- Contents An Apologetic Preface xi Acknowledgments xv Note on Conventions and Abbreviations xvi Introduction 1 1. The Genesis of the Phenomenology 1 2. The Project of the Phenomenology 9 Notes 18 Chapter 1 The Preface (i): Hegel's Outline 30 (a) How Hegel Regarded the Preface 30 (b) How We Should Regard the Preface 30 (c) The Justification of the Preface 35 (d) Truth Is Properly a Scientific System 39 (e) Against Formalism: First Round 48 (f) Hegel's "General Picture" of the Phenomenology 54 (g) "Spirit" as Science 63 (h) Scientific Recollection 71 (i) The "Science of Experience" 78 Notes 88 Chapter 2 The Preface (ii): Problems and Polemics 110 (a) Some "Fixed Thoughts": Falsity, Facts and Mathematics 110 (b) Truth and Method 120 (c) Against Formalism: Second Round 125 (d) Speculative Philosophy 131 (e) Argument: Philosophical and Unphilosophical 137 (f) The Speculative Proposition 142 (g) Misology: Common Sense and Inspiration 147 (h) The Advent of Science 149 Notes 151 -vii- Chapter 3 Hegel's Introduction 162 (a) The Part-Title Page 162 [Introduction] 165 (b) The Dialectic of Doubt 165 (c) The Bildung of Consciousness 173 (d) The Method of Speculative Observation 180 (e) What Happens in "Experience" 187 (f) The Table of Contents 193 Notes 195 Chapter 4 The World of Everyday Life 208 I: The Certainty of the Senses; or the This and My Meaning 208 (a) Jacobi and "Frau Bauer" 209 (b) Protagoras as Bishop of Cloyne 218 (c) Frau Bauer's Actual World 221 Notes 228 Chapter 5 The World of Philosophical Common Sense 238 II: Perception (True-Taking); or the Thing and Mistaking 238 (a) The "Dogmatic Realist" 238 (b) "Concept" and "Experience" 244 (c) The "Way of ideas" (or Dogmatic Idealism) 246 (d) The world of perceptual relations 249 Notes 257 Chapter 6 The World of Intellectual Theory 261 III: Force and Understanding; Appearance and Supersensible World 261 (a) Retrospect and Prospect 261 (b) The Shaped Concept of "Force" (Parmenides and Spinoza) 264 (c) The Experience of Force (i) Appearance and Natural Law 276 (d) Experience (ii): Self-Repulsion and Inversion 289 (e) The Infinite as Result (Plato and Schelling) 300 Notes 308 Chapter 7 The Concept of Self-Consciousness 316 IV: The Truth of the Certainty of Its Self 316 (a) Retrospect and Prospect 317 -viii- (b) The Shape of Rational Life in Nature (the Family) 321 (c) The Shape of Self-Conscious Desire (the Platonic Soul) 328 Notes 336 Chapter 8 The judgment of Self-Consciousness 343 IV A: Independence and Dependence of Consciousness: Lordship and Servitude 343 (a) The Concept of Recognition (Platonic Education) 343 (b) The Experience of Recognition (Eteocles and Polyneices) 351 (c) Lordship and Bondage (Classical Freedom Realized) 356 (d) The Self-Inversion of the Relationship 362 Notes 370 Chapter 9 The Syllogism of Self-Consciousness 381 IV B: Freedom of Self-Consciousness: Stoicism, Scepticism, and the Unhappy Consciousness 381 (a) Freedom of Thought (the Stoic) 381 (b) Thought in Antithesis: Stoic and Sceptic 388 (c) Thought in Suspense: The Unhappy Consciousness 395 (d) The "Second Relationship" (the Historic Good Friday) 406 (e) Sunday Consciousness 410 (f) The Working Week 417 (g) Penitence and Absolution 424 Notes 436 Chapter 10 Critical Reason 447 V: Reason's Certainty and Reason's Truth 447 (a) Retrospect and Prospect 449 (b) The Idealism of Reason 452 Notes 468 Chapter 11 Instinctive Reason 474 V A: Observing Reason 474 (a) The Project of Rational Observation 474 V A(a) The Observation of Nature 479 (b) Direct Observation (the "Outer") 481 (c) Indirect Observation (the Organism) 495 (d) Body and Soul 504 (e) Observation of the Organic Totality 522 Notes 539 -ix- Chapter 12 Rational Observation of the Self 553 V A(b): Observation of Self-Consciousness in Its Purity and in its Connection with External Actuality: Logical and Psychological Laws 553 (a) The Observation of Thinking 556 (b) The Educator's Manual 560 (c) Observing Concrete Individuality (Biography) 564 V A(c): Observation of the Connection of Self-Consciousness with Its Immediate Actuality: Physiognomy and Phrenology 570 (d) Observing the Soul in Its Bodily Expression (Lavater) 571 (e) The Outer as a Record of the Inner (Gall) 582 (f) The Transition to Self-Actualization 596 Notes 606 Concluding Intermezzo 616 1.

Most of my debts I cannot now remember, and of some I have perhaps never been properly conscious. Those acknowledged here must stand, symbolically, for the others that have been silently passed over (though not always forgotten). Glendon College, together with the Social Science and Humanities Research Council, provided me with a full year of Sabbatical Leave; and the Killam Foundation (with the College) subsequently awarded me a Research Fellowship for another two years. This made it possible for me to complete the project.

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AVO Course Notes, Part 3. Poor AVO Utilization by Castagna J.P.


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