2 Answers

  1. Idealistic concepts affirm the primacy of the ideal in relation to the material. Objective idealism insists that the primary ideal has an objective character, that is, it does not depend on human consciousness (for example, God, the Absolute Idea, etc.). Subjective idealists say that there are only human consciousnesses, and the whole world, for example, is constructed by them. Solipsism claims that there is only one human consciousness – my own, and everything else is an illusion.

    But be careful with the terms “objective” and “subjective” idealism – they are used rather conditionally. For example, the traditional example of a subjective idealist is in Berkeley textbooks, because it makes the existence of material things dependent on perception. Everything seems to fit, but Berkeley also postulates the existence of an “absolute observer” in the person of God, which means that in reality the entire existence of the world depends not on individual subjective perceptions, but on perceptions of God – which means that Berkeley refers to objective rather than subjective idealism.

  2. It's one thing – in the forehead (emphasis on the right leg, push with the left) – this is an objective, subjective – ideally-response with a left hook, and then – bloody snot… Is it really impossible to take primary sources?

Leave a Reply