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object:The World as Will and Idea

--- TOC VOL 1
  Translators' Preface.
  Preface To The First Edition.
  Preface To The Second Edition.

  First Book. The World As Idea.
    First Aspect. The Idea Subordinated To The Principle Of Sufficient Reason: The Object Of Experience And Science.
  Second Book. The World As Will.
    First Aspect. The Objectification Of The Will.
  Third Book. The World As Idea.
    Second Aspect. The Idea Independent Of The Principle Of Sufficient Reason: The Platonic Idea: The Object Of Art.
  Fourth Book. The World As Will.
    Second Aspect. The Assertion And Denial Of The Will To Live, When Self-Consciousness Has Been Attained.

  Footnotes


--- TOC VOL 2
  Appendix: Criticism of the Kantian Philosophy.
  Supplements to the First Book.

  First Half. The Doctrine Of The Idea Of Perception. (To 1-7 of the First Volume.)
    Chapter I. The Standpoint of Idealism.
    Chapter II. The Doctrine of Perception or Knowledge Of The Understanding.
    Chapter III. On The Senses.
    Chapter IV. On Knowledge _A Priori_.

  Second Half. The Doctrine of the Abstract Idea, or Thinking.
    Chapter V. On The Irrational Intellect.
    Chapter VI. On The Doctrine of Abstract or Rational Knowledge.
    Chapter VII. On The Relation of the Concrete Knowledge of Perception to Abstract Knowledge.
    Chapter VIII. On The Theory Of The Ludicrous.
    Chapter IX. On Logic In General.
    Chapter X. On The Syllogism.
    Chapter XI. On Rhetoric.
    Chapter XII. On The Doctrine Of Science.
    Chapter XIII. On The Methods Of Mathematics.
    Chapter XIV. On The Association Of Ideas.
    Chapter XV. On The Essential Imperfections Of The Intellect.
    Chapter XVI. On The Practical Use Of Reason And On Stoicism.
    Chapter XVII. On Man's Need Of Metaphysics.

  Supplements to the Second Book.
    Chapter XVIII. On The Possibility Of Knowing The Thing In Itself.
    Chapter XIX. On The Primacy Of The Will In Self-Consciousness.
    Chapter XX. Objectification Of The Will In The Animal Organism.
    Note On What Has Been Said About Bichat.

  Footnotes

--- TOC VOL 3
  Supplements To The Second Book.
   Chapter XXI. Retrospect and More General View.
   Chapter XXII. Objective View of the Intellect.
   Chapter XXIII.On The Objectification Of The Will In Unconscious Nature.
   Chapter XXIV. On Matter.
   Chapter XXV. Transcendent Considerations Concerning The Will As Thing In Itself.
   Chapter XXVI. On Teleology.
   Chapter XXVII. On Instinct And Mechanical Tendency.
   Chapter XXVIII. Characterisation Of The Will To Live.

  Supplements to the Third Book.
   Chapter XXIX. On The Knowledge Of The Ideas.
   Chapter XXX. On The Pure Subject Of Knowledge.
   Chapter XXXI. On Genius.
   Chapter XXXII. On Madness.
   Chapter XXXIII. Isolated Remarks On Natural Beauty.
   Chapter XXXIV. On The Inner Nature Of Art.
   Chapter XXXV. On The sthetics Of Architecture.
   Chapter XXXVI. Isolated Remarks On The sthetics Of The Plastic And Pictorial Arts.
   Chapter XXXVII. On The sthetics Of Poetry.
   Chapter XXXVIII. On History.
   Chapter XXXIX. On The Metaphysics Of Music.

  Supplements to the Fourth Book.
   Chapter XL. Preface.
   Chapter XLI. On Death And Its Relation To The Indestructibility Of Our True Nature.
   Chapter XLII. The Life Of The Species.
   Chapter XLIII. On Heredity.
   Chapter XLIV. The Metaphysics Of The Love Of The Sexes.
   Chapter XLV. On The Assertion Of The Will To Live.
   Chapter XLVI. On The Vanity And Suffering Of Life.
   Chapter XLVII. On Ethics.
   Chapter XLVIII. On The Doctrine Of The Denial Of The Will To Live.
   Chapter XLIX. The Way Of Salvation.
   Chapter L. Epiphilosophy.

  Appendix.
   Abstract.
   Chapter I.
   Chapter II.
   Chapter III.
   Chapter IV.
   Chapter V.
   Chapter VI.
   Chapter VII.
   Chapter VIII.
  Index.
  Corrigenda And Addenda In Vol. I.
  Footnotes


--- FOOTER
class:Arthur Schopenhauer
class:book
subject class:Philosophy



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1:A man becomes a philosopher by reason of a certain perplexity, from which he seeks to free himself. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer, The World As Will And Idea, Volume I, p. 41.
2:It [music] has an awakening function. Life is a rhythm. Art is an organization of rhythms. Music is a fundamental art that touches our will system. In Schopenhauer's The World as Will and Idea he speaks of music as the sound that awakens the will. The rhythm of the music awakens certain life rhythms, ways of living and experiencing life. So it's an awakener of life. ~ Joseph Campbell

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