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A Secular Absolute - Ulrich Steinvorth
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Ulrich Steinvorth:

A Secular Absolute - hardcover

ISBN: 9783030350352

Premodern societies believed in something sacred that obliged unconditionally. Modern societies rely on fallible science. Do they also need something absolute, a secular sacred? Steinvort… More...

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Ulrich Steinvorth:

A Secular Absolute - hardcover

2020, ISBN: 9783030350352

How Modern Philosophy Discovered Authenticity, 1st ed. 2020, Hardcover, Buch, [PU: Springer International Publishing]

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Details of the book

Details of the book - A Secular Absolute


EAN (ISBN-13): 9783030350352
Hardcover
Publishing year: 2020
Publisher: Springer International Publishing

Book in our database since 2020-04-22T13:32:59-04:00 (New York)
Detail page last modified on 2021-08-10T08:32:33-04:00 (New York)
ISBN/EAN: 9783030350352

ISBN - alternate spelling:
978-3-030-35035-2


Information from Publisher

Author: Ulrich Steinvorth
Title: A Secular Absolute - How Modern Philosophy Discovered Authenticity
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan; Springer International Publishing
278 Pages
Publishing year: 2020-01-14
Cham; CH
Printed / Made in
Weight: 0,514 kg
Language: English
90,94 € (DE)
93,49 € (AT)
100,50 CHF (CH)
POD
XVI, 278 p.

BB; Book; Hardcover, Softcover / Philosophie/Allgemeines, Lexika; Philosophische Traditionen und Denkschulen; Verstehen; Transcendental idealism; Sittlichkeit; Vernünftigkeit; Eigentlichkeit; Heidegger; B; Continental Philosophy; Intellectual Studies; Continental Philosophy; Intellectual History; Religion and Philosophy; Ideengeschichte, Geistesgeschichte; EA; BC

Premodern societies believed in something sacred that obliged unconditionally. Modern societies rely on fallible science. Do they also need something absolute, a secular sacred? Steinvorth analyzes the writings of modern philosophers who claim that there is an absolute norm: the norm to be rational and authentic. In his view, their claim is true if it is reinterpreted. The norm is not moral, as it was thought to be, but metaphysical, and authenticity is not self-realization, but doing things for their own sake. 

In discussing the pros and cons of philosophical claims on absolutes, this book spreads out the rich pool of philosophical ideas and clarifies urgent contemporary questions about what can be demanded with universal validity. It argues this is not only the principle of justice, not to harm, but also a metaphysical principle by which to find meaning in life. Moreover, it points to some consequences this principle has in politics.

Chapter I: Introduction                                                                                                                                   

1 Absolutes and naturalism                                                                                                                                            

 

Chapter II: Kant’s Vernünftigkeit                                                                                                               

3 The Categorical Imperative                                                                                                                                     

4 Teleology                                                                                                                                                                       

5 Kant on Copernicus                                                                                                                                                     

6 The transcendental deduction of a priori concepts                                                                                                        

7 A conception of reason acceptable for both idealists and natuarlists                                                                     

9 Kant’s double heritage                                                                                                                                             

 

Chapter III: Hegel’s Sittlichkeit                                                                                                                   

10 Historicizing mind and morality                                                                                                                           

11 The development of mind and morality                                                                                                           

12 Authenticity and militarism                                                                                                                                   

14 Sittlichkeit in Marx                                                                                                                                                    

15 Sittlichkeit in Weber                                                                                                                                                

16 Hegel’s absolute                                                                                                                                                                      

 

Chapter IV: Heidegger’s Eigentlichkeit                                                                                                                     

17 A first look at Heidegger’s authenticity                                                                                                                             

18 Nothing and authenticity                                                                                                                                      

19 The voice of conscience                                                                                                                                       

20 Science and philosophical method                                                                                                                  

21 Authenticity in antiquity and Montaigne                                                                                                                       

22 Rousseau and Kierkegaard                                                                                                                                   

23 Another look at Heidegger’s authenticity                                                                                                       

 

Chapter V: Reflections                                                                                                                                 

24 Absolutes and transcendental justification                                                                                                   

25 Moral and metaphysical norms                                                                                                                         

26 Weber spheres and the origin of rationality                                                                                                 

27 World-exploration vs self-realization and world-constitution                                                                             

28 Authenticity vs pleasure and power                                                                                                                 

29 Public concerns                                                                                                                                                    

30 A metaphysical argument for authenticity and justice                                                                             

is Professor Emeritus at the University of Hamburg, Germany.   

Ulrich Steinvorth

Discusses the pros and cons of philosophical claims on absolutes

Analyzes the writings of modern philosophers who claim that there is an absolute norm

Draws upon the rich pool of philosophical ideas to clarify urgent contemporary questions



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