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G.W.F. Hegel -The Philosophy of History

G.W.F. Hegel -The Philosophy of History

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Published by: Mays Mouhalla on Jun 16, 2012
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The Philosophy of History
Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
With Prefaces by Charles Hegeland the Translator, J. Sibree, M.A.
The History of the World is not intelligible apart from aGovernment of the World 
.” — W. V. Humboldt

Kitchener
2001
 
Batoche Books52 Eby Street SouthKitchener, OntarioN2G 3L1Canadaemail: batoche@gto.net
 
Table of Contents
Translator’s Introduction........................................................5Charles Hegel’s Preface.......................................................11Introduction..........................................................................14Geographical Basis of History..........................................96Classification of Historic Data........................................121Part I: The Oriental World.................................................128Section I: China..............................................................132Section II: India..............................................................156Section II. (Continued). India Buddhism......................185Section II: Persia.............................................................191Chapter I. The Zend People........................................194Chapter II. The Assyrians, Babylonians, Medes, andPersians....................................................................200Chapter III. The Persian Empire and its Constituent Parts..................................................................................206Persia........................................................................207Syria and the Semitic Western Asia.........................209Judaea......................................................................213Egypt........................................................................217Transition to the Greek World.................................240Part II: The Greek World...................................................243Section I: The Elements of the Greek Spirit...................245Section II: Phases of Individuality Æsthetically Conditioned........................................................................................258Chapter I. The Subjective Work of Art......................258Chapter II. The Objective Work of Art......................261Chapter III. The Political Work of Art.......................268The Wars with the Persians......................................274Athens......................................................................277Sparta.......................................................................280The Peloponnesian War...........................................284The Macedonian Empire..........................................290Section III: The Fall of the Greek Spirit.........................294Part III: The Roman World................................................296Section I: Rome to the Time of the Second Punic War...301Chapter I. — The Elements of the Roman Spirit.........301Chapter II. — The History of Rome to the Second Punic War.....................................................................................314

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