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CONTENTS.

LECTURE I.

KANT AND NEO-KANTIANISM.

Relation of these Lectures to the previous course on

Scotch Philosophy-English Neo-Kantianism or Neo-
Hegelianism-Green's Spiritual Principle-Source of
the conception in German philosophy-Sketch of the
following Lectures-Results of the Kantian philosophy
-Refutation of the sensational atomism of Hume-
Time, space, and the categories—The Self or Subject
-The terms synthetic and transcendental as applied
to the Ego—The transcendental and the empirical Self
-The transcendental method–Kant unfaithful to his

own principles-Legitimate outcome of the transcen-

dental method—Mr Shadworth Hodgson's statement

of the position-Neo-Kantianism transforms Kant's 2

theory of knowledge into a metaphysic of existence-

Green's account of the Spiritual Principle—It repre-
sents merely the formal unity of the universe-Kant's
insistence on the abstract character of his inquiry-
Neo-Kantianism illegitimately converts “consciousness
in general” into “a universal consciousness”—Ferrier's
more cautious argument-Negative or critical attitude

of the theory of knowledge—Kant's own position, .

APPENDIX TO LECTURE I. Leibnitian elements in Kant's

doctrine of things-in-themselves, . . .

I

LECTURE III.

THE RELATION OF HEGEL'S LOGIC TO EXPERIENCE.

Hegel's relation to Fichte and Schelling—The notion of

development in Hegel — Hegel's relation to Kant-
The Logic as the centre of the system-An immanent
criticism of categories — Hegel's Anthropomorphism

and Absolute Spirit — The system deals throughout
only with generals—Hegel's scheme of reconciliation
peculiarly grand-Spirit intended to be the concrete
unity of God and man- What the system yields is
alternation, not union—Two lines of thought in Hegel

-Relation of the Absolute to the world-process- If
the Absolute exists as completed self-consciousness,
there is no room for Nature or finite selves—Illus-
trated from the Philosophy of Religion-The Son and
the World—Recourse to mythical explanation of the
real world—Second line of thought starts with the
real world-Hegel's interpretation of history—Identi-
fication of human history with the divine life-De-
velopment in time-Outline of Hegel's conception-
The Absolute as the one Subject of the historical pro-

cess—Misapplication of the philosophical notion of

development, . . . . . . . . 157

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