The Concept of Irony: With Continual Reference to Socrates/Notes of Schelling's Berlin Lectures

The Concept of Irony With Continual Reference to Socrates Notes of Schelling s Berlin Lectures A work that not only treats of irony but is irony wrote a contemporary reviewer of The Concept of Irony with Continual Reference to Socrates Presented here with Kierkegaard s notes of the celebrated

  • Title: The Concept of Irony: With Continual Reference to Socrates/Notes of Schelling's Berlin Lectures
  • Author: Søren Kierkegaard Edna Hatlestad Hong Howard Vincent Hong
  • ISBN: 9780691020723
  • Page: 401
  • Format: Paperback
  • The Concept of Irony: With Continual Reference to Socrates/Notes of Schelling's Berlin Lectures

    A work that not only treats of irony but is irony, wrote a contemporary reviewer of The Concept of Irony, with Continual Reference to Socrates Presented here with Kierkegaard s notes of the celebrated Berlin lectures on positive philosophy by F.W.J Schelling, the book is a seedbed of Kierkegaard s subsequent work, both stylistically and thematically Part One conceA work that not only treats of irony but is irony, wrote a contemporary reviewer of The Concept of Irony, with Continual Reference to Socrates Presented here with Kierkegaard s notes of the celebrated Berlin lectures on positive philosophy by F.W.J Schelling, the book is a seedbed of Kierkegaard s subsequent work, both stylistically and thematically Part One concentrates on Socrates, the master ironist, as interpreted by Xenophon, Plato, and Aristophanes, with a word on Hegel and Hegelian categories Part Two is a synoptic discussion of the concept of irony in Kierkegaard s categories, with examples from other philosophers and with particular attention given to A W Schlegel s novel Lucinde as an epitome of romantic irony The Concept of Irony and the Notes of Schelling s Berlin Lectures belong to the momentous year 1841, which included not only the completion of Kierkegaard s university work and his sojourn in Berlin, but also the end of his engagement to Regine Olsen and the initial writing of Either Or.

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      Published :2018-06-26T22:31:32+00:00

    One thought on “The Concept of Irony: With Continual Reference to Socrates/Notes of Schelling's Berlin Lectures

    1. Foad

      توضیح مقدماتی: اساس طنز [آیرونی] بر "وارونه گویی" و "وارونه اندیشی" است، در نتیجه نفی واقعیت در ذات آن اخذ شده است.طنز وصف ذهن است. در طنز، ذهن به شکلی سلبی، آزاد می شود، چون واقعیتی که قرار است محتوای ذهن را تأمین کند، دیگر وجود ندارد. ذهن از محدودیت واقعیتی که متعلَّقش بود، می ره [...]

    2. Mohammad Mahdi Fallah

      کتاب در دو بخش تنظیم شده است: بخش اول تلاش می‌کند مدعای اصلی رساله یعنی آیرونیک بودن سقراط را در متن رساله‌های مختلفی که کرکگارد منتخب کرده است نشان دهد و با تمایزگذاری بین سه روایت اصلی از زندگی سقراط شروع می‌کند و با بیانی درخشان به تحلیل جزئی رساله‌ها می‌پردازد. در بخش دو [...]

    3. John Lucy

      In a way, all of Kierkegaard's writings are somewhat esoteric. Kierkegaard often uses words, phrases, and concepts that most everyone either need to look up or skip over and hope that they aren't important to understanding the flow of thought. Even in works that are fairly easy to follow and understand like Works of Love or Purity of Heart, where the "skip over" technique often works, Kierkegaard can leap over the head of his readers without a moment's notice. Part of the issue is that SK is jus [...]

    4. Brendan

      This text is difficult for all the Kierkegaardian reasons, in terms of author's intentions, double entendres, veiled critique of his contemporaries, etc. But it is also challenging philosophically as well. It blends Kierkegaard's subtle understanding of Hegelian dialectic with his own rejection of that dialectic, but in a reading of Socrates. His reading of Socrates is wonderful in itself, though I do not quite agree with the fairly extreme characterization of Socrates here. In addition, Kierkeg [...]

    5. Alex Obrigewitsch

      This work is in some ways a necessity to any who are serious about reading and thinking through the works of Kierkegaard. For it is the clavis to all his later writings, containing the nascent themes and ideas that would later ripen throughout Kierkegaard’s life, finally coming to fruition in his pseudonymous works. All of the seeds for Kierkegaard’s thought and writings can be found here, still in kernel form, planted in the soil of what he terms irony. When Kierkegaard acknowledged his au [...]

    6. Kelly Head

      The first half of this book is the terminal degree granting paper that Kierkegaard presented to the University of Copenhagen faculty of philosophy, and the second half is the lecture notes of a bored Kierkegaard as he sat through a class (with Engels and Bakunin also in attendance) on the philosophy of revelation given by Schelling at the University of Berlin. Rather than try to describe this book's merits and offer a bit of criticism, I will mostly just offer up some good quotations. However, i [...]

    7. Benjamin

      A hard book to read without familiarity of the 18th-19th century German philosophical tradition (Kant, Fichte, Schelling, Hegel, Solger, etc), especially when discerning the jargon of the school in Kierkegaard's work (negativity, morality, ethical, spirit, infinity/finitude; all of these terms probably mean something more narrow and precise than one unfamiliar with writing of this period might assume).If you are interested, Kierkegaard takes on a critique of the German Romantic school using a sp [...]

    8. Nevine

      A very amusing book to read, kierkegaard first treats socrates as the ultimate ironist he reflects on the role of socratic irony in history and in the subsequent emerge of later philosophical trends in greek history socrates was a product of his time as hegel regarded him, yet he would criticize most of hegel's ideas on socrates celebrating the negative aspect of socrates role in history of philosophy, later he would treat german romanticists and their defiance to all sorts of objectivity in a w [...]

    9. Aaron

      When I first came across the writings of this melancholy Dane I was struck by the complexity of his thought. I enjoyed reading him to be sure, but I believed that Kierkegaard lacked a unifying principle through which to interpret the body of his work. That was until I finally read The Concept of Irony. This book should be the starting point for all who wish to understand what motivated SK and who desire a grid by which to interpret his other writings. This is my Kierkegaardian missing link- and [...]

    10. Andrezza Torres

      Sócrates pelo olhar detalhista e extremamente inteligente de Kierkegaard. Sua ótica nos traz uma nova percepção de Sócrates. Recomendo.

    11. Dieter Adriaenssens

      interesting insights on irony in the beginning and the end of the book, skipped the reviews and comments on other filosophers.

    12. Michaeldelicio

      A difficult, inscrutable, maddening, and intensely rewarding book. They don't call him Kierkegaard fer nuthin'!

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