3 Answers

  1. In class, you can ask anything on the topic. Just the fact that you are interested in philosophy will show the teacher that you have a brain. Of course, you need to take into account the philosophical and political position of the teacher himself, his gender, age, social status, in general, everything that you usually take into account when starting a conversation with a person.

  2. Once upon a time I read Nesmelov. And I would like to get some answers to some questions, if you don't mind. 1) Knowledge, as I understand it, is the highest level in human cognition. “Knowledge is faith proper,” says Nesmelov, ” but not faith in general, but faith in the highest degree of its thoroughness. The foundation of being lies in being itself, and the foundation of knowledge of being lies in man himself… And the grounds for the certainty of this knowledge cannot be found outside of man, but only in man himself, because certainty does not refer to being, but only to human knowledge of being.” Tell me if I understand correctly. You can explain.So Nesmelov does not really distinguish between these concepts. What did he mean by that? Maybe by example ); 2) And don't you think that he is somewhat similar to Berdyaev? By what? Would love to hear back from you )

  3. I recommend reading the books “Philosophical Stories” and “Philosophical Training”by Stephen Lowe. You will find a lot of interesting things for yourself. And even if you limit yourself to just headlines, you can already formulate really deep questions for your teacher.

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