Historical Philosophy in France and French Belgium and Switzerland

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W. Blackwood, 1893 - 706 sider

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Innhold

Plan of the work
64
Bede
68
I
69
It was also credulous of such evidence as it possessed
75
Tabari
82
The growth of history towards a scientific stage has been partly
87
Consideration of objections to
91
The idea of progress implies that of unity
104
Freedom results from the full realisation of all the powers
124
V
136
Aristotle clearly recognised the political significance of history
146
23
153
sketch of his career
156
THE PROGRESS OF HISTORIOGRAPHY
175
Bodin was the first French writer who took a philosophical survey
190
His recognition of progress in history
196
HISTORIOGRAPHY AND HISTORICAL
202
Bayles influence upon historiography
209
II
216
Attempted to explain the causes of the rise and fall of empires
222
justice only to the Christian element in history
229
GENERAL SURVEY MONTESQUIEU TURGOT
235
Beaufort
242
He proved and applied the principle that the course of human
276
He first made the idea of progress the organic principle
283
His intellect aims and attainments
290
EIGHTEENTH CENTURYContinued
305
Rousseaus character and influence
307
How Rousseaus tenets affected social speculation and practice
313
Represented intellectual progress as entirely dependent upon
319
II
325
He maintained the direction of progress to be towards
331
Walckenaers Essay on the History of Humanity
339
And by Guizot 532
354
THE ULTRAMONTANIST AND LIBERAL
366
Denial of the doctrine of progress
372
Ferrand and the theory of revolutions
381
Why it failed to attain its ends
387
Other historical philosophers of the Liberal Catholic School
393
His attempt to explain history by physical law
400
Cousins career and influence
452
25
456
He errs in substituting human reason for human nature
458
In his division of intelligence into spontaneous and reflective
465
The theory of nations examined
471
II
480
How far it is inconclusive
486
Guizots character and career
492
Holds French civilisation to be the type or model of European
498
How he distinguishes ancient from modern civilisation
504
26
509
His proof of the existence of historical science
510
Caro on progress and on historical philosophy
516
His fears for the selfarrestment of democracy were exemplified
522
Lavollée
528
His History of France
533
It wants scientific precision
541
Maintains that religion is the generative principle of civilisation
547
The merits and defects of his Revolution
554
Quinets prophecy of the future of humanity
561
Democratic writers attempt to discredit the dominant Cæsarism
567
NATURALISM AND POSITIVISM
575
of the individual to society
607
His treatment of facts inconsistent until it involved him in obvious
614
Spread of the positivist spirit
620
The characteristics of his mental organisation
626
Asserts the correlation of the component parts of civilisation
632
How far his History of English Literature accomplished
633
Véron Mougeolle and Bourdeau
639
His historical philosophy is critical not speculative
646
The value of Cournots work
654
The primary capacities which Renouvier attributes to the first men
660
Describes progress as possible but neither continuous nor necessary
666
His influence
672
In his Cours he adopts the Krausean philosophy of history in
678
Its delineation of the working of divine Providence in history is
684
Moellers philosophy of history is in the main a theodicy based
690
Father de Smedts Principles of Historical Criticism
696
The intellectual position of Frenchspeaking Switzerland
697
The critical method of his Two Cities
703

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