One Answer

  1. Any book of Hegel should be read in order to never read Hegel's books again (or even books on philosophy in general).

    In his book “Philosophical Propaedeutics”, he explained such concepts as duty to oneself, family and the state. Hegel provided a set of rules for living in civil society, and by linking them together with the absolute thought that he believed lived in everyone, we would actually have an ideal world – a world where each person respects the other, because in fact they are part of something common.

    In general, Hegel was one of the first philosophers to try to formulate his system, to give it a scientific appearance. Huge works with a bunch of concepts both then caused a flurry of criticism, and now they are accepted ambiguously. Many philosophers consider his works pseudoscience, science for the sake of science. It also seems that Hegel so wanted to create a whole science of logic, nature and spirit that he forgot about the most important thing – the truth is not contained in three volumes of several hundred pages, it is, in his opinion, an ordinary thought, and therefore it can be stated in simpler language in a smaller volume for any person who does not need to put all his scientific

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