The Philosophy of Spirit
(Jena Lectures 1805-6)

Spirit According to Its Concept

A. Intelligence

B. Will

Conclusion to § I

Actual Spirit

A. Recognition

i. Immediate Recognition
ii. Contract
iii. Crime and Punishment

B. The Coercive Law

i. Law and Marriage
ii. Law and Property
iii. Judicial Force
iv. Law, Life, and Death

Notes to this section


A. Classes. The Nature of the Self-ordering Spirit

i. The Lower Classes and their Outlooks
ii. The Universal Class

B. Government

C. Art, Religion, and Science

Source: Hegel and the Human Spirit. A translation of the Jena Lectures on the Philosophy of Spirit (1805-6) with commentary, by Leo Rauch;
Published by Wayne State University Press, Detroit 1983;
Translated from G W F Hegel Gesammelte Werke, Volume 8: Jenaer Systementwürfe III; also known as Realphilosophie II, first published 1931.

The 80-page introduction has been omitted. Hegel’s marginal notes to the text have also been omitted.