Is it possible to study philosophy without presenting certain ideas?
Friends, on the pages of Q found several questions from users trying to understand the meaning of the phrase "objective reality". The answers are diverse and original in their ideas. I registered to also give my answer to the question " what is objective reality?" Naturally, the answer was in line with my philosophical worldview. I was brought up on dialectical materialism and realized it. But I didn't like my answer, and I didn't get any views, and I got a "thumbs up". Well, what to do, perhaps in my modest knowledge of dialectical materialism is not convincing enough, or simply among the readers of Q, the philosophical concept of Marxism is simply not listed. But the point is not that, but that I was very surprised when my answer was followed by a post by an expert in the topic "Philosophy" Stanislav Panin, which began with the following phrase: "It is best to define philosophical terms, avoiding filling them with ideas of a particular direction. To say, for example, that" objective reality " is exclusively matter is to move from a general discussion to an exposition of a concrete (materialistic) philosophical concept. Thus, the study of philosophy is replaced by the presentation of ideas of a particular school." It turns out such a paradox. Twice in this fragment, the expert preaches his idea about the inexpediency of presenting other philosophical ideas. Is this a new non-ideological philosophy? How is this possible:1. Studying philosophy without presenting specific ideas?2. Define philosophical terms without filling them with specific ideas?