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PREVIOUS VOLUMES IN THIS SERIES :

CRANMER AND THE ENGLISH REFORMATION.

By A. D. INNES, M.A,
WESLEY AND METHODISM.

By F. J. SNELL, M.A.
LUTHER AND THE GERMAN REFORMATION.

By Principal T. M. LINDSAY, D.D.
BUDDHA AND BUDDHISM.

By ARTHUR LILLIE.
WILLIAM HERSCHEL AND HIS WORK.

By JAMES SIME, M.A., F.R.S.E.
FRANCIS AND DOMINIC.

By Prof. J. HERKLESS, D.D.
SAVONAROLA.

By Rev. G. M`HARDY, D.D.
ANSELM AND HIS WORK.

By Rev. A. C. WELCH, M.A., B.D.
MUHAMMAD AND HIS POWER.

By P. DE LACY JOHNSTONE, M.A.(Oxon.)
ORIGEN AND GREEK PATRISTIC THEOLOGY.

By Rev. WILLIAM FAIRWEATHER, M.A.
THE MEDICI AND THE ITALIAN RENAISSANCE.

By OLIPHANT SMEATON, M.A.
PLATO.

By Prof. D. G. RITCHIE, M.A., LL.D.
PASCAL AND THE PORT ROYALISTS.

By WILLIAM CLARK, LL.D., D.C.L. EUCLID: HIS LIFE AND SYSTEM.

By THOMAS SMITH, D.D., LL.D.

Hegel and

Hegelianism

Ву

R. Mackintosh, D.D.
Professor of Apologetics in Lancashire Independent College

Manchester

AUTHOR OF

FROM COMTE TO BENJAMIN KIDD

Edinburgh.

T. & T. Clark

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LONDON : SIMPKIN, MARSHALL, HAMILTON, KENT, AND CO. LIMITED.

NEW YORK : CHARLES SCRIBNER'S SONS.

PREFACE

To write shortly upon Hegelianism has proved even more extraordinarily difficult in accomplishment than it seemed in prospect; and much that had been set down for discussion, especially towards the end, has been crowded out. It was necessary for this series and for this writer to discuss Hegel from a point of view accessible to all who are interested in “the world's epoch-makers ”; yet in breaking off the author feels with regret that many a matter has been left unexplained which must prove a stone of stumbling to the beginner. Within this little book such a reader may find some measure of help from the Index. He may

further be recommended to study the notes upon Hegel's phraseology at the end of the prolegomena to Dr. Wallace's translation of the Logic. Among many other serviceable books, Dr. E. Caird's short volume, Hegel — by a master in philosophy and especially in Hegelianism-stands pre-eminent. Half of it is biographical. The other half confines itself to stating and enforcing, with much sympathy, Hegel's

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