Much of what I write here, whether commenting on current affairs to delving into the depths of prehistory, could be classed under the general rubric of philosophy of history. One of my early posts to this forum was Of What Use is Philosophy of History in Our Time? (An echo of the title of Hans Meyerhoff's widely available anthology…
"Recently I’ve encountered an approach to the philosophy of history that could be called “idealist” (at least in a certain sense), and this is much more persuasive to me that Staloff’s analytical representatives of the idealist tradition, like R. G. Collingwood. I have found this idealist perspective in the work of Ludwig Landgrebe, who was one of Husserl’s research assistants. The casual reader of this blog might well have picked up on the amount of contemporary continental philosophy that I have read, but it unlikely to have realized the extent to which Edmund Husserl and phenomenology have been an influence on my thought. Nevertheless, that influence has been profound, to the point that many of Husserl’s expositors and commentators have also influenced my thinking. Recently I have been reading some essays by Ludwig Landgrebe, and this has started to give me another perspective on the philosophy of history."
- Philosophy of History in Our Time, Revisited (geopolicraticus.wordpress.com)
- Benedetto Croce: The Philosophy of History and the Duty of Freedom (ovibite.wordpress.com)
- New book on Wittgenstein and Heidegger (jeremyjschmidt.com)
- Struggle with Phenomenology (keithwaynebrown.com)
- On the Metaphysics of Presence (philosophyinatimeoferror.wordpress.com)
- Borromean Critical Theory (larvalsubjects.wordpress.com)