James Hutchison Stirling


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Stirling, James Hutchison

 

Born June 22,1820, in Glasgow; died Mar. 19, 1909, in Edinburgh. British philosopher. Absolute idealist; one of the founders of neo-Hegelianism.

Stirling interpreted German classical philosophy as the restoration of faith in god, in the immortality of the soul, and in freedom of will, while juxtaposing this interpretation to the views of the left Hegelians and the Marxists. Denying the possibility of real development, Stirling attacked Darwinism. He was a translator and commentator of Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason and Hegel’s Science of Logic.

WORKS

Philosophy and Theology. Edinburgh, 1890.
Textbook to Kant. Edinburgh, 1881.
The Secret of Hegel, Being the Hegelian System in Origin, Principle, Form, and Matter. Edinburgh, 1898.
Darwinianism. Edinburgh, 1894.

REFERENCES

Bogomolov, A. S. Angliiskaia burzhuaznaia filosofiia XX v., Moscow, 1973. Pages 54–57.
Stirling, A. H. J. H. Stirling: His Life and Work. London-Leipzig, 1911.