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A companion to Kierkegaard / edited by Jon Stewart.

Contributor(s): Stewart, Jon (Jon Bartley) [editor.].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Blackwell companions to philosophy: 58.Publisher: Chichester, West Sussex : Wiley Blackwell, 2015Description: 1 online resource.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781118783597; 111878359X; 9781118783573; 1118783573.Subject(s): Kierkegaard, Søren, 1813-1855 | Kierkegaard, Søren, 1813-1855 | PHILOSOPHY / History & Surveys / Modern | Continental philosophy -- Europe -- History -- 21st century | Idealism, German | Kierkegaard, Søren, 1813-1855 | PhilosophyGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: A Companion to KierkegaardDDC classification: 198/.9 Online resources: Wiley Online Library
Contents:
Title Page; Copyright Page; Contents; Notes on Contributors; Acknowledgments; Chronology of Kierkegaard's Works; List of Abbreviations; Editor's Introduction: Kierkegaard and the Rich Field of Kierkegaard Studies; The Subject Areas of Kierkegaard Studies Today; The Methodological Approaches in Kierkegaard Studies Today; The Organization and Strategy of this Book; References; Part IPhilosophy; A. Sources; Chapter 1 A Shimmering Socrates: Philosophy and Poetry in Kierkegaard's Platonic Authorship; 1.1 Socrates in The Concept of Irony; 1.2 Shades of Socrates: Either/Or and Fear and Trembling
1.3 Socrates as Faithful Philosopher: Fragments and Postscript1.4 A Brief Conclusion; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 2 Kierkegaard's Use of German Philosophy: Leibniz to Fichte; 2.1 Leibniz: Modality, Freedom, and Faith; 2.2 The Pantheism Controversy: Jacobi, Lessing, and the Leap; 2.3 Kant's "Honest Way"; 2.4 J.G. Fichte: Subjectivity, Imagination, and Ethics; 2.5 Conclusion; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 3 Kierkegaard's View of Hegel, His Followers and Critics; 3.1 G.W.F. Hegel; 3.2 The Right Hegelians: Marheineke, Daub, Erdmann, Rosenkranz, Hotho, Werder
3.3 The Left Hegelians: Feuerbach, Bruno Bauer, Strauss3.4 The Hegel Critics: Baader, I.H. Fichte, Schopenhauer, Trendelenburg, Schelling; 3.5 Conclusion; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 4Kierkegaard's Relations to Danish Philosophy of the Golden Age; References; B. Reception; Chapter 5Kierkegaard and Existentialism: From Anxiety to Autonomy; 5.1 The Kierkegaardian Self as Synthesis; 5.2 The Unintegrated Self and Kierkegaardian Despair; 5.3 The Unintegrated Self and Sartrean Bad Faith; 5.4 Kierkegaardian Anxiety; 5.5 Anxiety in the Existential Tradition
5.6 Kierkegaard on the Look of the Other5.7 Sartre and the Vulnerability of Being Looked At; 5.8 Kierkegaard and the Divine Other; 5.9 Kierkegaard and Autonomous Dependence; 5.10 Autonomous Autonomy among Existentialists; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 6Postmodernism and Deconstruction: Paradox, Sacrifice, and the Future of Writing; 6.1 Deconstruction vs. Postmodernism; 6.2 Repetition; 6.3 Writing and Subjectivity; 6.4 Aufhebung and Deconstruction; 6.5 Sacrifice of the Other; 6.6 The Promise; Cross-references; References; C. Concepts and Contributions
Chapter 7Kierkegaard's Views on Normative Ethics, Moral Agency, and Metaethics7.1 Normative Ethics: Virtue Ethics, Deontology, and Beyond; 7.2 Moral Agency and Moral Psychology: Selfhood and Despair; 7.3 The Source of Moral Obligations: Moral Constructivism, Realism, and Theological Voluntarism; 7.4 Conclusion; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 8Kierkegaard's Skepticism; 8.1 The Limits of Knowledge; 8.2 The Idea of a New Science; 8.3 The Categories of Becoming; 8.4 Subjective Truth and the Content of Christian Faith; Cross-references; References
Summary: Jon Stewart, one of the world's leading experts on the work of Søren Kierkegaard, has here compiled the most comprehensive single-volume overview of Kierkegaard studies currently available. Includes contributions from an international array of Kierkegaard scholars from across the disciplines Covers all of the major disciplines within the broad field of Kierkegaard research, including philosophy; theology and religious studies; aesthetics, the arts and literary theory; and social sciences and politics Elucidates Kierkegaard's contribution to each of these areas through examining the sources he.
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

Online resource; title from PDF title page (EBSCO, viewed July 29, 2015).

Title Page; Copyright Page; Contents; Notes on Contributors; Acknowledgments; Chronology of Kierkegaard's Works; List of Abbreviations; Editor's Introduction: Kierkegaard and the Rich Field of Kierkegaard Studies; The Subject Areas of Kierkegaard Studies Today; The Methodological Approaches in Kierkegaard Studies Today; The Organization and Strategy of this Book; References; Part IPhilosophy; A. Sources; Chapter 1 A Shimmering Socrates: Philosophy and Poetry in Kierkegaard's Platonic Authorship; 1.1 Socrates in The Concept of Irony; 1.2 Shades of Socrates: Either/Or and Fear and Trembling

1.3 Socrates as Faithful Philosopher: Fragments and Postscript1.4 A Brief Conclusion; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 2 Kierkegaard's Use of German Philosophy: Leibniz to Fichte; 2.1 Leibniz: Modality, Freedom, and Faith; 2.2 The Pantheism Controversy: Jacobi, Lessing, and the Leap; 2.3 Kant's "Honest Way"; 2.4 J.G. Fichte: Subjectivity, Imagination, and Ethics; 2.5 Conclusion; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 3 Kierkegaard's View of Hegel, His Followers and Critics; 3.1 G.W.F. Hegel; 3.2 The Right Hegelians: Marheineke, Daub, Erdmann, Rosenkranz, Hotho, Werder

3.3 The Left Hegelians: Feuerbach, Bruno Bauer, Strauss3.4 The Hegel Critics: Baader, I.H. Fichte, Schopenhauer, Trendelenburg, Schelling; 3.5 Conclusion; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 4Kierkegaard's Relations to Danish Philosophy of the Golden Age; References; B. Reception; Chapter 5Kierkegaard and Existentialism: From Anxiety to Autonomy; 5.1 The Kierkegaardian Self as Synthesis; 5.2 The Unintegrated Self and Kierkegaardian Despair; 5.3 The Unintegrated Self and Sartrean Bad Faith; 5.4 Kierkegaardian Anxiety; 5.5 Anxiety in the Existential Tradition

5.6 Kierkegaard on the Look of the Other5.7 Sartre and the Vulnerability of Being Looked At; 5.8 Kierkegaard and the Divine Other; 5.9 Kierkegaard and Autonomous Dependence; 5.10 Autonomous Autonomy among Existentialists; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 6Postmodernism and Deconstruction: Paradox, Sacrifice, and the Future of Writing; 6.1 Deconstruction vs. Postmodernism; 6.2 Repetition; 6.3 Writing and Subjectivity; 6.4 Aufhebung and Deconstruction; 6.5 Sacrifice of the Other; 6.6 The Promise; Cross-references; References; C. Concepts and Contributions

Chapter 7Kierkegaard's Views on Normative Ethics, Moral Agency, and Metaethics7.1 Normative Ethics: Virtue Ethics, Deontology, and Beyond; 7.2 Moral Agency and Moral Psychology: Selfhood and Despair; 7.3 The Source of Moral Obligations: Moral Constructivism, Realism, and Theological Voluntarism; 7.4 Conclusion; Cross-references; Notes; References; Chapter 8Kierkegaard's Skepticism; 8.1 The Limits of Knowledge; 8.2 The Idea of a New Science; 8.3 The Categories of Becoming; 8.4 Subjective Truth and the Content of Christian Faith; Cross-references; References

Jon Stewart, one of the world's leading experts on the work of Søren Kierkegaard, has here compiled the most comprehensive single-volume overview of Kierkegaard studies currently available. Includes contributions from an international array of Kierkegaard scholars from across the disciplines Covers all of the major disciplines within the broad field of Kierkegaard research, including philosophy; theology and religious studies; aesthetics, the arts and literary theory; and social sciences and politics Elucidates Kierkegaard's contribution to each of these areas through examining the sources he.

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