Master–slave dialectic

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The anxiety the self experienced earlier () can only be overcome through 'life-and-death struggle'; perversely only through struggle is the other recognised as more than an object, as a Self-Consciousness itself. This presents a problem: the moment of recognition of the other results in its annihilation;. And that all the guns in the world, the casuistry of dictatorship and the threat of death and imprisonment cannot deter a people determined to secure their God-given rights and protect their inheritance (SaroWiwa ). But if the struggle to save the land and protect its sanctity was framed in such absolute terms by the.

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And that all the guns in the world, the casuistry of dictatorship and the threat of death and imprisonment cannot deter a people determined to secure their God-given rights and protect their inheritance (SaroWiwa ). But if the struggle to save the land and protect its sanctity was framed in such absolute terms by the. The master–slave dialectic is the common name for a famous passage of Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit, though the original German phrase, Herrschaft und Knechtschaft, is more properly translated as Lordship and Bondage. It is widely considered a key element in Hegel's philosophical system,  ‎Context · ‎Hegel's myth · ‎Death struggle · ‎Contradiction and.


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