Hegel has long dominated continental philosophy and is now enjoying an enormous renaissance in the English-speaking world. At the very centre of his work is the monumental Science of Logic, first published between 1812-16. While much scholarship exists on the nature of Hegel's methodology and ontology, Hegel's Theory of Subjectivity, which comprises the final third of the Science of Logic, has been comparatively neglected. This volume collects 15 essays on various aspects of Hegel's theory of subjectivity, which encompasses the universal v. the individual, judgement, inference, and cognition. For Hegel, substance is subject. Anyone wishing to obtain a deep understanding of Hegel's philosophy cannot afford to neglect his theory of subjectivity.