Hegelianism

Hegelianism, the philosophy of Hegel, which resolves being into thought, and thought into the unity of the logical moments of simple apprehension, judgment, and reason, all purely spiritual acts, whereby being in itself, or seyn, becomes other than itself, or daseyn, and returns into itself, or für sich seyn, the universal being first by separating from itself particularised, and then by return into itself individualised, the whole being what Hegel characterises as Der Process des Geistes, “The Process of the Spirit.” Something like this is what Dr. Stirling calls “The Secret of Hegel,” and an open secret it is, for he finds it pervading the whole system; “open where you will in Hegel,” he says, “you find him always engaged in saying pretty well the same thing”; always identity by otherness passing into selfness, or making that for itself which is at first in itself;—a philosophy which is anticipated by the doctrine of St. Paul, which represents God as the One from whom are all things as Father, and through whom are all things as Son, and to whom are all things as Spirit, the One who is thus All; it is also involved in the doctrine of Christ when He says God is Spirit, or the Living One who lives, and manifests Himself in life, for Himself, from Himself, and through Himself, who, so to say, thus concretes Himself throughout the universe.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich * Hege`sias
Heckmondwike
Hecla
Hectic Fever
Hector
Hecuba
Hedonism
Heem, Jan Davidsz van
Heeren, Ludwig
Hefele, Karl Joseph von
Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich
Hegelianism
Hege`sias
Hegesippus
Heidelberg
Heijn
Heilbronn
Heilsbronn
Heine, Heinrich
Heineccius, Johann Gottlieb
Heinsius, Anthony
Heir Apparent