Hegel
Science of Logic
(1830)
İngilizce Çeviri A. V. Miller tarafından

I. THE OBJECTIVE LOGIC (or THE DOCTRINE OF BEING AND ESSENCE)
I. The Doctrine of Being
I. Determinateness (Quality)        
- 1. Being      
    A. Being
B. Nothing
C. Becoming
   
  2. Determinate Being      
    A. Determinate Being    
      a. Determinate being in general
b. Quality
c. Something
 
    B. Finitude    
     

a. Something and Other
b. Determination, Constitution and Limit
c. Finitude

 
        a. The Immediacy of Finitude
b. Limitation and the Ought
g. Transition of the Finite inte the Infinite
    C. Infinity    
      a. The Infinite in General
b. Alternating Determination of the Finite and the Infinite
c. Affirmative Infinity
 
  3. Being-for-self      
    A. Being-for-self as such    
      a. Determinate Being and Being-for-self
b. Being-for-one
c. The One
 
    B. The One and the Many    
      a. The One in its Own Self
b. The One and the Void
c. Many Ones—Repulsion
 
    C. Repulsion and Attraction    
      a. Exclusion of the One
b. The one One of Attraction
c. The Relation of Repulsion and Attraction
 
II. Magnitude (Quantity)        
  1. Quantity      
    A. Pure Quantity
B. Continuous and Discrete Magnitude
C. Limitation of Quantity
   
  2. Quantum      
    A. Number    
    B. Extensive and Intensive Quantum    
      a. Their Difference
b. Identity of Extensive and Intensive Magnitude
c. Alteration of Quantum
 
    C. Quantitative Infinity    
      a. Its Notion
b. The Quantitative Infinite Progress
c. The Infinity of Quantum
 
  3. The Quantative Relation or Quantative Ratio      
    A. The Dircet Ratio
B. The Inverse Ratio
C. The Ratio of Powers
   
III. Measure        
  1. Specific Quantity      
    A. The Specific Quantum    
    B. Specifying Measure    
      a. The Rule
b. The Specifying Measure
c. Relation of the Two sides as Qualities
 
    C. Being-for-self in Measure    
  2. Real Measure      
    A. The Relation of Self-subsistent Measures    
      a. Combination of two Measures
b. Measure as a Series of Measure Relations
c. Elective Affinity
 
    B. Nodal Line of Measure Relations    
    C. The Measureless    
  3. The Becoming of Essence      
    A. Absolute Indifference
B. Indifference as an Inverse Ratio of its Factors
C. Transition into Essence
   
II. The Doctrine of Essence
I. Essence as Reflection Within Itself      
- 1. Illusory Being    
    A. The Essential and the Unessential  
    B. Illusory Being  
    C. Reflection  
      a. Positing Reflection
      b. External Reflection
      c. Determining Reflection
  2. The Essentialities or Determinations of Reflection    
    A. Identity  
    B. Difference  
      a. Absolute Difference
      b. Diversity
      c. Opposition
    C. Contradiction  
  3. Ground    
    A. Absolute Ground  
      a. Form and Essence
      b. Form and Matter
      c. Form and Content
    B. Determinate Ground  
      a. Formal Ground
      b. Real Ground
      c. The Complete Ground
    C. Condition  
      a. The Relatively Unconditioned
      b. The Absolutely Unconditioned
      c. Emergence of the Fact (Sache) into Existence
II. Appearance      
  1. Existence    
    A. The Thing and its Properties  
      a. Thing-in-itself and Existence
      b. Property
      c. The Reciprocal Action of Things
    B. The Constitution of the Thing out of Matters  
    C. Dissolution of the Thing  
  2. Appearance    
    A. The Law of Appearance  
    B. The World of Appearance and the World-in-itself  
    C. Dissolution of Appearance  
  3. The Essential Relation    
    A. The Relation of Whole and Parts  
    B. The Relation of Force and its Expression  
      a. The Conditionedness of Force
      b. The Solification of Force
      c. The Infinity of Force
    C. Relation of Outer and Inner  
III: Actuality      
  1. The Absolute    
    A. The Exposition of the Absolute  
    B. The Absolute Attribute  
    C. The Mode of the Absolute  
  2. Actuality    
    A. Contingency, or Formal Actuality, Possibility, and Necessity  
    B. Relative Necessity, or Real Actuality, Possibility, and Necessity  
    C. Absolute Necessity  
  3. The Absolute Relation    
    A. The Relation of Substantiality  
    B. The Relation of Causality  
      a. Formal Causality
      b. The Determinate Relation of Causality
      c. Action and Reaction
    C. Reciprocity  
II. THE SUBJECTIVE LOGIC or THE DOCTRINE OF THE NOTION
III. The Doctrine of the Notion
I. Subjectivity        
- 1. The Notion      
    A. The Universal Notion    
    B. The Particular Notion    
    C. The Individual    
  2. The Judgement      
    A. The Judgments of Existence (Inherence)    
      a. The Positive Judgement  
      b. The Negative Judgement  
      c. The Infinite Judgement  
    B. The Judgment of Reflection    
      a. The Singular Judgement  
      b. The Particular Judgement  
      c. The Universal Judgement  
    C. The Judgment of Necessity    
      a. The Categorical Judgement  
      b. The Hypothetical Judgement  
      c. The Disjunctive Judgement  
    D. The Judgement of the Notion    
      a. The Assertoric Judgement  
      b. The Problematic Judgement  
      c. The Apodeictic Judgement  
  3. The Syllogism      
    A. The Syllogism of Existence    
      a. First Figure og the Syllogism  
      b. The Second Figure: P—I—U  
      c. The Third Figure: I—U—P  
      d. The Fourth Figure: U—U—U, or the Mathematical Syllogism  
    B. The Syllogism of Reflection    
      a. The Syllogism of Allness  
      b. The Syllogism of Induction  
      c. The Syllogism of Analogy  
    C. The Syllogism of Necessity    
      a. The Categorical Syllogism  
      b. The Hypothetical Syllogism  
      c. The Disjunctive Syllogism  
II. Objectivity        
  1. Mechanism      
    A. The Mechanical Object    
    B. The Mechanical Process    
      a. The Formal Mechanical Process  
      b. The Real Mechanical Process  
      c. The Product of the Mechanical Process  
    C. Absolute Mechanism    
      a. The Centre  
      b. Law  
      c. Transition of Mechanism  
  2. Chemism      
    A. The Chemical Object    
    B. The Chemical Process    
    C. Transition of Chemism    
  3. Teleology      
    A. The Subjective End    
    B. The Means    
    C. The Realized End    
III. The Idea        
  1. Life      
    A. The Living Individual    
    B. The Life Process    
    C. The Genus    
  2. The Idea of Cognition      
    A. The Idea of the True    
      a. Analytic Cognition  
      b. Synthetic Cognition  
        1. Definition
        2. Division
        3. The Theorem
    B. The Idea of the Good    
  3. The Absolute Idea      


İdea Yayınevi — İstanbul, 2002
www.ideayayinevi.com