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Philosophers (1917) by "Mikhail Nesterov, depicting "Pavel Florensky and "Sergei Bulgakov.

Russian philosophy includes a variety of philosophical movements. Authors who developed them are listed below sorted by movement.

While most authors listed below are primarily philosophers, also included here are some Russian fiction writers, such as "Tolstoy and "Dostoyevsky, who are also known as philosophers.

Russian philosophy as a separate entity started its development in the 19th century, defined initially by the opposition of "Westernizers, advocating Russia's following the Western political and economical models, and "Slavophiles, insisting on developing Russia as a unique civilization. The latter group included "Nikolai Danilevsky and "Konstantin Leontiev, the early founders of "eurasianism. The discussion of Russia's place in the world has since become the most characteristic feature of Russian philosophy.

In its further development, Russian philosophy was also marked by deep connection to "literature and interest in "creativity, "society, "politics and "nationalism; "cosmos and "religion were other notable subjects.

Notable philosophers of the late 19th and early 20th centuries include "Vladimir Solovyev, "Vasily Rozanov, "Leo Tolstoy, "Sergei Bulgakov, "Pavel Florensky, "Nikolai Berdyaev, "Pitirim Sorokin, and "Vladimir Vernadsky.

From the early 1920s to late 1980s, Russian philosophy was dominated by "Marxism presented as dogma and not grounds for discussion. Stalin's purges, culminating in 1937, delivered a deadly blow to the development of philosophy.["citation needed]

A handful of dissident philosophers survived through the Soviet period, among them "Aleksei Losev. Stalin's death in 1953 gave way for new schools of thought to spring up, among them Moscow Logic Circle, and "Tartu-Moscow Semiotic School.

Contents

Major thinkers[edit]

"Russian Enlightenment[edit]

"Slavophiles and "Pochvennichestvo[edit]

"Russian Symbolists[edit]

Westernizers[edit]

Russian "Positivists[edit]

"Russian cosmists[edit]

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The cover of the book "The Will of the Universe. Intellect Unknown. Mind and Passions" by "Konstantin Tsiolkovsky, 1928

"Occultists[edit]

"Epistemologists, "Logicians and "Metaphysicians[edit]

"Anarchists[edit]

"Materialists and "Nihilists[edit]

"Socialists and "Marxists[edit]

Christian philosophers[edit]

Pre–"Solovyov

"Orthodox Christian Theologians[edit]

Intuitivist-Personalists[edit]

Intuitivist-Realists[edit]

"Existentialists[edit]

"Aestheticians[edit]

"Globalists[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ History of Russian Philosophy pg 59. N.O. Lossky
  2. ^ History of Russian Philosophy pg 81. N.O. Lossky

Russian Philosophy. English-Russian Dictionary (ed. Vasily Vanchugov). Moscow, People's Friendship University of Russia, 2005.

Bibliography[edit]

External links[edit]

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