In order to celebrate the 250th anniversary of Hegel’s birth, hegelpd has launched the Padova Hegel Lectures: a series of lectures given by international Hegel scholars, aimed at exploring Hegelian philosophy as a whole, investigating its main insights as well as its relevance for contemporary concerns.
We are very glad to announce that the next lecture will be given by Miguel Giusti (Pontificia Universidad Católica del Perú). The title of the lecture is ¿Filosofía del derecho sin Ciencia de la lógica? Un debate en curso.
The lecture will take place on Zoom on March 30th, 2021, at 16:30 (GMT+2). To sign up, please email email@example.com for the Zoom link.
The question posed in the title of this lecture alludes to the attempts of some contemporary authors, among them that of Axel Honneth, to update the central approaches of Hegel’s Philosophy of Right, but precisely and deliberately disregarding their supposed dependence on his Science of Logic. Answering that question is not easy for various reasons, methodological and hermeneutical. It is well known that Hegel emphatically maintains the dependence between both works and philosophical projects, but there is no consensus among the specialists about what real weight and of what type the Logic on the Philosophy of Right has. On the other hand, it is evident that any social philosophy requires a logical conception in the broad sense, be it Hegelian or otherwise, even more so if the intention is to update the Hegelian construction implicit in the concept of freedom. In any case, the discussion seems to show a paradoxical fact that consists in simultaneously affirming the actuality and obsolescence of the Hegelian conception of practical reason.
You can watch the first four lectures on our youtube channel:
- Tereza Matějčková: What Is Absent from the Phenomenology of Spirit: The World? The Individual?
- Dina Emundts: Hegel’s Concept of Time
- Marco Aurélio Werle: Motivos da estética de Kant na estética de Hegel
- Angelica Nuzzo: Philosophy and the World at the End – Hegelian Reflections