Kazimierz Twardowski i Wojciech Dzieduszycki – dwa przykłady społecznego zaangażowania polskiego intelektualisty

Ryszard Mordarski


In the article, I recall the personage of Wojciech Dzieduszycki – a philosopher, politician, and writer, who belonged to the elite of Galician landed gentry of the late 19th century. He was a member of the Austrian parliament, a social activist, and a lecturer of philosophy at The University of Vilnius. He was influenced by both Kant and Descartes, as well as classical and Christian philosophy. With Twardowski, he was united by a similar path of education in Vienna, followed by similar social and political views, inspired by the spirit of Polish positivism, especially in the concept of patriotism and the ideal of civic virtues. They both belonged to a group of Polish intellectuals at the turn of the 20th century, engaged in Polish practical philosophy, and were concerned about the common good of their homeland.

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