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This manuscript provides a revisionist reading of Hegel's 1802 essay, Faith and Kwledge, in which he critiques the various reconciliations of faith and reason proposed by his immediate predecessors and contemporary faith philosophers - namely, Kant, Jacobi, Schleiermacher and Fichte. Hegel's agonistic interpretation of these reflective philosophers of subjectivity, who he reads as settling for a form of reason that is longer worthy of the name and a version of faith that longer seems worth the bother, t only demonstrates his growing facility with the dialectical method for which he is best kwn but it also anticipates his own speculative reconciliation of faith and reason. To view Hegel's reading of his predecessors as a series of misreadings, which is t uncommon among scholars of 19th century German philosophy, misses the most instructive aspect of this early but formative essay: Hegel, who was viewed by others if t also by himself as a philosophical latecomer, appropriated the thought of his precursors with an eye toward overcoming them.
Kipton E. Jensen is an Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Religion at Morehouse College, Georgia, USA. A graduate of Marquette University, Wisconsin, USA, Jensen has also taught at many other colleges and universities, including Martin-Luther-Universitat in Halle, Germany, and the University of Botswana. He is the author of numerous articles on Hegel and the philosophy of religion.