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From Facts to Thoughts: Collingwood's Views on the Nature of History

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  25 February 2009

Nathan Rotenstreich
Affiliation:
The Hebrew University, Jerusalem

Extract

There is a common distinction between two aspects of history: history as the object dealt with and history as the way of dealing with the object. Within the “objective” aspect of history one may distinguish between the attempt to define the object as man and the attempt to define it as process. Within the “subjective” aspect there is the prevailing tendency to put forward the nature of the onceptual method as one employing individual concepts.

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Articles
Copyright
Copyright © The Royal Institute of Philosophy 1960

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References

page 122 note 1 Religion and Philosophy, London, 1916, 49.Google Scholar

page 122 note 2 Speculum Mentis, Oxford, 1923, 211.Google Scholar

page 122 note 3 idem, 217.

page 124 note 1 Speculum Mentis, 199.

page 124 note 2 idem, 202.

page 125 note 1 Speculum Mentis, 185.

page 125 note 2 Religion and Philosophy, 49.

page 125 note 3 Speculum Mentis, 281.

page 126 note 1 Spectulum Mentis, 234, 238.

page 126 note 2 idem, 246.

page 127 note 1 Religion and Philosophy, 51.

page 127 note 2 Speculum Mentis, 56.

page 128 note 1 The status of time in Collingwood's system has to be dealt with separately. See the present author's: Between Past and Present, the Yale University Press, New Haven, Conn., 1960.Google Scholar

page 128 note 2 The Nature and Aims of a Philosophy of History,” Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society XXV, London, 1924–1925.Google Scholar

page 128 note 3 idem, 153.

page 129 note 1 “The Nature and Aims”, etc., 168.

page 129 note 2 See: “Sensation and Thought”, Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society, London, 1923.Google Scholar

page 129 note 3 “The Nature and Aims”, etc., 167.

page 129 note 4 idem, 170.

page 130 note 1 “The Nature and Aims”, etc., 164.

page 130 note 2 idem, 165.

page 131 note 1 An Autobiography, Penguin Books, 79.

page 131 note 2 The New Leviathan, Oxford, 1942, p. 61.Google Scholar

page 131 note 3 idem, p. 61.

page 131 note 4 idem, p. 61.

page 132 note 1 The Idea of History, edited by Knox, T. M., Oxford, 1945, p. 210 note.Google Scholar

page 132 note 2 idem, 303.

page 133 note 1 Autobiography, 22.

page 133 note 2 idem, 75.

page 134 note 1 Autobiography, 76.

page 135 note 1 The Idea of History, 214.

page 135 note 2 Croce's Philosophy of History, The Hibbert Journal, Vol. XIX, London, 1921, p. 274. Compare: Speculum Mentis, 218.

page 135 note 3 idem, idem.

page 135 note 4 Ruskin's Philosophy, Kendal, 1920, 20.

page 136 note 1 The Idea of History, 219. For a different interpretation of the saying, see Speculum Mentis, 218.

page 136 note 2 The Idea of History, 226.

page 137 note 1 The Idea of History, 190.

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