Hegel’s Phenomenology of Mind



A. Consciousness
I. Sense-Certainty, This, & Meaning
II. Perception, Thing, & Deceptiveness
III. Force & Understanding

B. Self-Consciousness
IV. True Nature of Self-Certainty

A. Lordship & Bondage
B. Unhappy Consciousness

C. Free Concrete Mind

(AA). Reason
V. Certainty & Truth of Reason

A. Observation as Reason
   a.   b.   c.  

B. Realization of rational self-consciousness
   a.   b.   c.  

C. Individuality
   a.   b.   c.  

(BB). Spirit
VI. Spirit

A. Objective Spirit: the Ethical order
   a.   b.    c.  

B. Culture & civilization
I. World of spirit in self-estrangement
   a.   b.  
II. Enlightenment
   a.   b.  

III. Absolute Freedom & Terror

C. Morality
   a.   b.   c.  

(CC). Religion

VII. Religion in General

A. Natural Religion
B. Religion as Art
   a.   b.   c.  

C. Revealed Religion

(DD). Absolute Knowledge

VIII.Absolute Knowledge

From Harper & Row’s Torchbooks' edition (1967) of the Phenomenology (1807), translated by J B Baillie (1910), from University of Idaho, Department of Philosophy, thanks to Jean McIntire. § numbers from the Baillie translation have been inserted into the text of the Baillie translation and linked to explanations by J N Findlay. Φ links to original German text: Phänemenologie des Geistes

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Terry Pinkard’s translation
Phen’y in Outline