The preface of Hegel's Philosophy of Right ends with a memorable
image: When philosophy paints its gray on gray, one form of life
has grown old, and with gray on gray it cannot be rejuvenated, but
merely known. The owl of Minerva takes its flight only with
twilight closing in. What does this cryptic phrase mean? What is
its significance for legal philosophy? While the first question has
been pondered for ages, the question of why this particular phrase
was placed in the preface to the principles of legal philosophy has
hardly been addressed.
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