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Gallery of the Rotunda, Library of Congress, LC-D4-13499

Gallery of the Rotunda, Library of Congress


since 01.01.06

Citation Information for “The Divisions of Philosophy”

This page is not intended to be original or authoritative. The page is a summary of some main points and associated notes on the topic. Undoubtedly, there are scholarly and authoritative sources, both primary and secondary which ought be cited rather than these notes.

However if you find the page of use, your citation should meet the style requirements of the publication for which you are submitting your paper. In general, the current page may be cited in this manner:

Archie, Lee C, "The Divisions of Philosophy" Introduction to Philosophy (August 16, 2007) URL=<>.

Users might find the following references to formats for bibliographic citation helpful:

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“Sentiments, even the finest, have no place in philosophy. Sentiments, it is said, are something irrational. Philosophy, on the other hand, is not only something rational but is the actual guardian of reason.” Martin Heigegger, What is Philosophy? trans. Jean T. Wilde and William Kluback (Lanham, Maryland: Rowman & Littlefield, 1956), 23.

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