From Hegel's point of view, all that is real, and especially the living things, is a more or less developed subject. According to the German philosopher, subjects have the faculty to determine and realize themselves, which requires the faculty to judge. Unlike Kant, however, Hegel understands the judgment in an ontological way. On the one hand, he conceives subjects as totalities that are facing the world; on the other hand, he considers the world as something that belongs to the being of subjectivity. For Hegel, the problem of limit consists, therefore, in understanding the limit in an immanent and dialectical manner (as its counterpart), that is, as relation, as connection and mediation (Vermittlung).
|Original language||American English|
|Number of pages||17|
|State||Published - 1 Jan 2018|