The Drama of Reason
Chapter 4: F. H. Bradley and the ‘way of apprehension’
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F. H. Bradley and the ‘way of apprehension’
In the notes accompanying his lecture on T. H. Green in the Leeds archive, Hill transcribed a passage from Dorothea Krook’s study Three Traditions of Moral Thought:
The best [philosophers] … are, like the best poets, a perpetual threat to the conventional distinction between the abstractness of philosophy and the concreteness of poetry. For they give us, so intensely, the sense of being in touch with the concrete, indeed of never having lost touch with it, but only of having, as Coleridge says, generalized the particulars of experience, and generalized in such a way as to involve ultimately no loss of particularity.1
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