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Hölderlin (1789–1798)

  • Franz Gabriel Nauen
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Part of the Archives Internationales D’Histoire des Idées / International Archives of the History of Ideas book series (ARCH, volume 45)

Abstract

Though by profession not a philosopher but a poet, Hölderlin’s intellectual development played a vital role in determining the direction which German Idealist speculation took during the nineties.1 Reflecting his own enthusiasm for the Girondist phase of the French Revolution, Hölderlin, during his last years at the Stift in 1793–1794, had developed a world-view which insisted on the real correspondence of freedom, society and nature. This politically and socially oriented pantheism inspired his friends Hegel and Schelling to seek to integrate these spheres into their own early thought.2

Keywords

French Revolution Human Freedom Love Affair Intellectual Intuition Corrupt Condition 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. Johannes Hoffmeister, Holderlin und die Philosophie, (Leipzig, 1942), 18;.Google Scholar
  2. Ernst Müller, Holderlin-Studien zur Geschichte seines Geistes (Stuttgart and Berlin, 1944), 130;Google Scholar
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  17. Cf. Fritz Medicus, Fichtes Leben, Leipzig, 1942.Google Scholar
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Copyright information

© Martinus Nijhoff, The Hague, Netherlands 1971

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  • Franz Gabriel Nauen

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