3 Answers

  1. Personally, I was touched by the work of one of the most prominent Soviet philosophers Alexey Losev, “The Dialectic of Myth”. I also advise you to read “Sunset of Europe”.�

    If you have never studied philosophy in your life, then I advise you to read not the works themselves, but their summary, because it is extremely difficult to read philosophical works and treatises without preparation. I still remember hating Kuzansky for the way he writes.

  2. If the question concerns specifically “About philosophy” and not “from philosophy”, then I cordially recommend Bertrand Russell's book “History of Western Philosophy”. This book is written in a very convenient language, and even a person who is not previously familiar with philosophy will begin to understand something in it.�There are no tedious monotonous moments, everything is very lively, on the shelves, in chronological order and seasoned with humor.But after this book, which is very impressive in volume, you will already be able to start from who you liked, or what teaching you were interested in.

  3. In fact, a lot of interesting things can be found in ancient Greek/Indian philosophy in a primitive way . And specifically from the works I can recommend “A Man in search of Meaning” by V. Frankl,”Moral Letters to Lucilius” by Seneca-especially when you independently interpret your own opinion in a modern way. Hesse's “Siddahartha” can also influence the worldview and understanding of important things.

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